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The Grand Forks Miner May 28, 1898

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Blor   Or«   ll.i.ly   ln   the   Keystone   In
tbe    Si'lvnnltr    IMslri,-*—11 r,-StH,,i|i
llllll   In   Pony   (lalek—The   Wlsie
on   the   Iron    Maak—In   the   Fort
Steele  District.
The new crosscut tunnel on the Key
.tone mine reached thc footwoll Saturday
and the vein was proved to be about 10
feet wide between walls, says a correspondent at Slyvanite, Mont. Drifting was
immediately started south along the foot
wall and is now advanced about 15 feet.
This will be pushed on until under the big
Btope on tlie upper level, when a crosscut
will be run to the hanging wall. Drifting
will also be done north und a raise will
soon bc made from the nortli drift to the
upper level, llie big slope referred to on
the upper level was encountered in drifting south on the footwall from the face
of the crosscut tunnel. After drifting
aliout 45 feet the drift went through two
feet of ore into rock thut was supposed
to be thc foot wall. This was cut through
and found to be a horse two feet thick.
It was passed and a tremendous body of
ere was entered tliat has since been known
in this camp as the "big stope." This is
now shown to be 55 feet wide and the
hnnging wall is yet to be discovered. This
great ore body has been explored for 126
foet and its width holds out throughout
that distance. The drift has been run 200
feet further und now shows about six
* feet of ore in the face. A north drift has
also been run about 200 feet but no such
immense ore body has becn entered as on
the south drift. However, the drift has
opened up ore varying from five to Rix
foet wide. It is conservatively estimated
that there is ore enough in sight lo keep
th prcsnt HI stamp mill running day and
night for two years.
Pony Gnlvh.
It is reported here lhat Sir. Craven,
until recently amalgamator at the Daddy,
will put up a live-stamp mill this summcr
to work some of lho ore from Tony gulch,
between Delta and Heaver station, Idaho.
Bpokane parties ure said to be behind the
enterprise, which should be a paying one
as there is some good ore up Pony gulch.
Years ago there was a mill built there
which crushed the rock with rolls insteud
of stamps—a method which has proven
a failure on the hard quartz of the Coeur
d'Alenes. l'he mistake was also mnde of
locating the mill where it was inconvenient and expensive to get the ore to it,
and steam power was used to run it. Even
with those disadvantages it was almost
a bucccss, and it is confidently believed
that mills driven by water and suitably
located would prove that there arc a number of mines in that region that will pay
for working and some that will be profitable.
Since the old mill—the Fay Templeton
—cl.s:d down thero haa been ■ .thing done
on Pony except assessment work, and the
region which at one time was a promising
one, has nearly dropped out of sight. Thc
Kay Templeton property was reincorporated last fall, some of the prominent mining men of the south fork becoming interested in it, and it was then understood
that arrangements would be made this
spring; to work the property on a business
basis, with the expectation that some
money would be made from it. The old
mill was torn out, the boiler being sold
to the revivification works at Murray, but
there the work ceased, and nothing more
has been heard regarding it.
The Iron Maak.
Thc winze on the Iron Mask, near Rossland, hns reached the 105-foot level below
the main tunnel, which is equivalent to a
depth from thc surface of 305 feet, the
deepest workings yet opened on the property. About tw o feet of excellent shipping
ore has been disclosed in the winze. In
the west drift on thc main tunnel level a
raise in under way to open ground for
sloping. The raise is disclosing some
good ore. From tho aiinunl report of the
minister of mines, the production of lode
properties , in the year 1897, was $20,547.
This was lead and silver. In 1803 the
first 1170 unccs of gold was reported, total values, $207,400. Copper was first
marketed in 1804, there being 324,080
pounds, valued nt $10,234. Thc total of
the lode mineral values for thc year 1807
was $7,062,431. From the year 1H87 to
1898, 10 years, British Columbia produced
from her lode mines $15,004,427.
Monlaaa City 1'lncera,
Tho prospecting operations on bad rock,
conducted by means of a lurgc centrifugul
pump on the placer grounds nenr Montana
(Sty has led to the employment this season of a steam shovel and other modern
gold saving appliances such as is in successful use at Ilannuck nnd elsewhere on
formerly rclh surface placer grounds in
this slate. Part of the machinery is already on thc ground, nnd thc work of getting it in position for actual operation
is being pushed without delay. List season's proopecting thoroughly demonstrated the fact that the actual bed rock of
thc placei-s at Montana City hnd not only
nover been molested but thnt they are
rich in gold, a fact which has always
becn maintained by miners familiar witli
the ground, and thc installation Of thc
dredge process to Bave the gold will bo
watched with great interest by everybody
interested in the development of that section of the country.
The North Star.
Ono of the largest mining deals of the
year is reported to be progress of negotiation at Fort Steele in the Eust Kootenay district. A large English syndicate,
backed by the Rothschilds, is negotiating
for the purchase of the famous North
Star mine on a basis of $3,000,000. One
nf the principal owners of the mine, D.
D. Mann, haB been given authority to sell
by the other owner**, and it is reported
that negotiations nre progressing favorably. l?ie North Star is one of the oldest
locations in the Fort Steele district and
there are millions of dollars worth of ore
in sight. It has been under development
for a number of years and only the lack
of adequate transportation facilities has
prevented the property from laking a foremost rank among the silver mines of the
Ymlr Camp.
A one-fourth interest in the Plymouth
or Nanno 0. group has been sold to Thomas Kereeme of Kosslund for $4000 cash.
This property is close to the Taniarac ond
has a line, well defined ledge running
across the entire claim which runs high
in gold ond copper. Tlie group was own-
«1 by John P. Curlin Temple Seeley and
Thomas Stack of Rossland. Temple See-
Icy was the one who disposed of his interest. Considerable work has been done
on the Plymouth. It is said work will be
commenced on the group at an early date.
J. P. Rogers of St. Mary's, Ont, hns pin-
chnsed one-hulf interest in the Ollie claim
on Round mountain, close to the Flossie
R., und owned by T. A. Mills nnd others.
Tho transaction was a cash deal but the
price wus not made public
From Meyer. Fall..
Meyers Fulls—Thc owners of the Rustler claim have made an iinjHirtant discovery on their claim. The ledge is aliout
00 feet wide nnd is well mineralized. The
eluim wos only locnted a few days ago,
and in view of the discovery just made
they will go on with development at once,
and open up thc claim to determine the
extent of the find. The claim is about
1000 feet from the Black Jack. The owners
of the Black Jack are going on with development. Several locations have recently been made on the school section adjoining the town, and the quality of the
ore is such that locators are encouraged
to go on with development.
Indications Point to a Went ward
VujiiBf- A Third Sf|iintlruiL Ih
Form 1 iik—Muy Helnforae Fleet* of
C'Tvi-ni nnd Cumart*.—Talk of Alliance**—Firing on an KiikI >"li
jing in charge of an ensign from the aux-
I lliary gunboat Osceoht, by which vessel
she was seized yesterday off Cabanas fort
light because she was acting in a suspicious manner and was- Supposed to be trying
tu enter Havana, harbor. Tlie Ardanm-
hor was released this afternoon by order
of Commodore Remey.
Regiment*   Loaded   Aboard    Traimport* at  San  Franetneo.
San Fianciseo, May 23.—California Baid
good bye to her first regiment of volunteers this morning as they marched gaily
forth froni the Presidio to start on their
long journey to Manila.
The men left camp at 8 and marched
to the. Pacific Mail dock, where the big
steamer City of Pekin was ready for them.
By noon the soldiers were all on board
and beforo night everything will he in
readiness for their departure.
The farewell demonstration by the people of San Francisco will be long remembered by the soldiers of the First regiment. Kvery street leading from the Presidio to the Pacific Mail dock, a distance
of about five miles, was lined with people,
who, after the soldiers passed, followed in
their wake and marched with Ihem tothe
it had been announced that camp would
be struck nt 7 this morning, and long before that hour thousands of citizens had
flocked to the Presidio to see the sight.
Promptly at 7 the bugle sounded and all
the tents went down together. Then, for
an hour, tlie soldiers were busily engaged
in rolling them up and loading them on
trucks. At 8 the regiment was formed
into line, and headed by its bands, marched out through the big stone gates of the
Presidio and the journey of conquest had
As the marching men reached the water
front, bombs were fired, steam whistles
blown and every device imaginable for
making noise was put in full operation.
Tho jam at the moil dock was something
terrible. In vain the police and mounted
signal corps attempted to keep the crowd
back. They were not to be denied, and
rushed on to the dock in thc wukc of the
Arrived at the dock tlie volunteers were
marched on board the transport without
delay. It took considerable time for each
man to be consigned to his quarters, but
this ta«k was accomplished with but very
little confusion.
Thc First regiment of California volunteers is commanded by Colonel James F.
Smith and consists of 1080 officers and
Tomorrow thc Second regiment of Oregon volunteers, one battalion of thc Fourteenth infantry, United States regulars,
and a detachment of the California heavy
artillery will board the steamship City of
Sydney. It is very probable the Pekin
and Sydney will depart in company as
soon ns thc troops and supplies ure taken
on board.
To Tow the Monterey.
San Francisco, May 23.—llie work of
coaling and provisioning thc Monterey is
progressing rapidly and when this is completed the vessel will go to Mare island
to take on ammunition and to undergo a
thorugh examination before she puts to
Hie examiner states that the Monterey
will be towed all the way to Manila, probably by some big steam collier. It says:
"The Monterey of herself coulu not go
half way to Honolulu. She carries only
200 tons of eoal in hcr bunkers, whicli
would hardly hist more than two days.
She could cany .'100 tons more on her
decks if good weather prevailed.
The Monterey will he on the dry dock
for five days. After tho vessel comes
from tho dry dock two days will he required for coaling, ond two days for loading supplies. She will be reaoy for sea a
week from tomorrow. The vessel that
accompanies the Monterey will he loaded
with coal and stores for herself and the
warship. Tho voyage of the Monterey is
a hazardous one, but this is tne mist favorable time of the year for such an undertaking."1        .
In  the  Senate.
Washington, May 23.—At the opening
of the senate today a communication received from Secretary of War* Alger, together with the draft of a bill providing
for the gradual increase in thc number of
officers of the corps of engineers, was
referred to thc military affairs committee.
After transacting routine business, consideration of the war revenue measure
was resumed.
The Cherokee boya bave Invented a yell
which they roll out on the air with all
the vim of a football team from a col-
lego.    It runs like this:
Cuba, Cuba, bow, wow, wow,
Liberty, liberty, chow, chow, chow-
Vengeance, vengeance, down with Spain!
Iowa, Iowa, remember the Maine.
Xew York, Moy 23.—A dispatch, to the
World from Madrid says:
With the incoming of the new govern*
ment renewed activity Ims been given to
foreign and home defenses, torpedoes
have been laid at thc entrances of all the
important harbors.
ho new ministry has determined to
send out at once wluit is known us the
reserve squadron, that is to say, tho warship Pelayo, the protected cruisers Carlos
V and Alfonso XIII, the torpedo boat destroyers Audaz, Prosperina and Destructor, trie dispatch boat Giralda,the auxiliary
boats ltapido und Pallia and the aimed
trana-Atlantic liners, Joaquin d'Piclago,
Alfonso XIII, Antonio Lopez, Ciudad de
Cadiz and Buenos Ayres.
To the above will be added the lteina
Rcgenta, which is being armed at Fermi,
and tho Leon XIII, which has already
started from Barcelona for Cadiz. This
fleet is likely to start at once, und it is
publicly stated that it is going to .Manila.
Significant suggestions are made us to
the possibility of the Pelayo getting
through thc Suez canal, owing to her
draught, but it may bc readily understood
that the admiralty is not giving their secrets away nnd that the Ileet will sail
under sealed orders, and lhat it is quite
as likely to go west as east.
Tlie Third Fleet.
New York, May 23.—A dispatch to the
Herald from Gibraltar says:
The government here will not allow war
vessels passing the straits to proceed.
Tho Spaniards ore starting out what
they call their third squadron, which con
sists of lhe Princess de Asturias of 7000
tons with a 'speed of 20 knots now ot
.Cadiz; the cardcnal Cisneros, at Ferrul,
of the same size and speed; the Leponto
at Cartagena of 6000 tons and of 20 knots,
and the Numancio and the Yittoria,which
is but newly armored and engined.
There are also at Ferrol the torpedo
gunboats Dona Maria de Molina, the Alar
quifle dc La Yittoria and Don Alyaro de
Hasan, each of 800 tons and 20 knots. Unless the American government moves
quickly it will have the foregoing to contend; with in audition to Admiral Ger*
vcra's and Admiral Comoro's squadrons.
Tlie latter is expected to leave Cadiz
within a few days. The destination is
unknown, but it is probably the Antilles,
notwithstanding the newspopora say tlie
The  Manila  Blnff.
Xew York, May 23.—A dispatch to the
World from Cadiz says:
Tt is stated here very positively that the
Pelayo, Carlos V, three of the Atlantic
steamers and two torpedo boat destroyers
will shortly go to the Philippines. The
fleet is well armed and manned.
It is said here there are mines in Manila
harbor that were not exploded when the
American fleet entered, the electric communications being out of order. This has,
so it is rumored, now been rectified and
preparations are complete to give Admiral
Dewey a warm good bye should he attempt to leave. This rumor will bear fl
big lump of salt.
Will  Maneuver  a  While.
Madrid, Moy 23.—According to a current report here the Spanish reserve fleet
will maneuver in Cadiz waters until its
destination is decided upon.
A dispatch from Havana says the colonial government has decreed that the importations of food at all ports of Cuba are
to be free of duty.
Anglo**American Treaty.
Xew York, May 23.—A copyrighted dispatch from Kingston, Jamaica, to the
Evening World, says tlie military authorities there have been informed of the signing of an Anglo-American defensive
treaty. The some officials, it is said, regard as imminent a war crisis ull's.-ting Jamaica.
Fired on the Roth.
St. Thomas, D. W. I., Moy 23.—The
British steamer Aldeborough, which arrived at Puerto Rico May 8 from Mothil,
Scotland, reached this port from Son Juan
yesterday. She reports that an American
cruiser captured the Spanish bark North
San Juan Saturday morning lost. Thc
prize was towed north.
The Spanish cruiser Isabella II (lied on
the British steamer Roth, which arrived
at Son Juan otter the bombardment It
is alleged the Spanish fired on the Koth,
which was loaded wilh eool, with thc intention of crippling her and thereby preventing her departure. Ollicers of the
cruiser claim the firing was accidental.
May  Prove  Scrlotin.
Chicago, Moy 23.-- A special from Washington says:
Tho firing upon the Knglish ship Roth
by the Spanish cruiser Isabella promises
serious complications. Tho Spanish say
it was a mistake, but thc British and
Americans think not.
Franco-Spanish  Alliance.
.London, Moy 23.—St. James (Jazeetc
this afternoon in its financial article says:
In thc foreign market this morning several leading dealers were said to be in
possession of advance news of the forthcoming announcement of a Franco-Sp inlsh
alliance hence the rise in Spanish fours.
ln connection with the above it is currently reported that the recent speeches
from Salisbury and Chamberlain did not
refer to West Africa but to this impending alliance against which Chamberlain's
allusion to an Anglo-American alliance
was intended as a counterblast.
Tho strength of silver is attributed to
prospective purchases to replace the withdrawals from tlie Bank of Spain amounting to 135,000,000 pesetas since April 10.
^IlrltUh   Steamer   ltelensed.
Key West, May 23.—The British steamer Ardanmhor eame into port this mom-
In of IncMttmnble Value to the Gro-rr.
Inu: Crop*.
Palouse, May '22.—A refreshing rain,
which is of Inestimable value to growing
crops fell here last night. Rain bedpan
falling aliout 8 o'clock and continued nearly all night In u steady fall, which wet tho
ground to a depth of several Inches. It ls
Impossible to estimate the value of this
min, which means hundre-ls of thousands
of dollars lo this country A large yield
of fall and early Spring sown wheat will
make a fair crop If no mine ruin falls.
provided there, are no hot win.Is. Some of
the latest sowing has nol yet eome up and
would not hail lt not 'been for this r;mln.
Now It will come up at once and is almost
certain to make a fair crop.
Halu Wn* General.
The rain was general throughout the
Palouse country. People on lhe train report a hard rain all down the line as far
as Genesee, where rain fell steadily and
hard all night, Reports from Kndieott
and Winona say a hard rain fell there,
and lt ls believed to have extended over
all of the Inland Empire. Near Kndlcott
there are hundreds of acres of volunteer
wheat Just ready to head oul and this was
needing rain quite badly. The rain of last
Dlght Insures a big yield of this grain,
which will be rendy to cut about July 10.
Every one feels encouraged and n bhe
■best of spirits this morning, and while
few bad any grave fears of damage by
drouth, the rain removes all doubt and
Insures another season of prosperity for
not only the farmers but all classes of
people in this country. The sky is cloudy
today and moie rain Is expected.
Hnlf an  Inch  nt Colfax*
Colfax, May 22.—-Rain began falling here
at 7 o'clock and continued all of last
night, wetting the ground to a depth of
several inches. About half an inch of
water fell. This will be ot vast benefit
to growing crops, late sown grain being
especially in need of rain. All danger of
damage from dry weather is now removed
and the prospects for a large yield of
grain could not be better.
OnkcNdalc  Delighted.
Oakesdale. Mny 22.—A welcome rain fell
here last night, adding thousands of bushels to the grain crop of the country. While
no measurements were taken, ft Is estimated that fully half an inch of rain fell
during the night, and the prospects are
good for more rain. This rain relieves all
Immediate need, and if another good rain
falls by the middle of .June an immense
grain crop hi assured. Every one feels encouraged today, and the financial outlook
Is very bright.
Rejoicing?*-, nt    La Inl..
Latah. May 22.—Farmers In this vicinity are jubilant over the tine rains tbe
last 24 hours and all feel assured of a
good crop.
Kntn  In  the niK Bend.
Davenport,  May ft, -Rain  fell  hi    this
section last nlqht tk rmens a big yield,
If no hot   winds or (plights appear  the
crop will  be 08  heavy as last year.
Around Sprngne.
Bprague, Wash., May 22.—A heavy and
most needed rain fell last night in thiH
section, Farmers report the late sown
giain looking blighted on account of dry
weather and fears were entertained for
the crop. The early sown grain was looking well, however, lt was greatly benefited by the rain.
Prospect of a Larve Fruit Crop—
Surveyor* LoeutlllK un I■; v len-*ion
of the Ynucouver, Klickitat .V
Taklma Railroad—Work on the
lC\(ei.i»iui.  of the  Piilou*e  llriuicli.
I'lie   ft rent   Waterway   to   Unite
Atlantic  nnd  Pacific.
New York May 24.—A dispatch, to the
World from Washington says:
Congress will soon be called upon to decide the question of building a canal connecting tiie Atlantic nnd Pacilic oceans.
Chairman Davis of the senate foreign relations committee said:
"'llie need for action between the Atlantic and Pacific can not be questioned.
Our interests demand it. With a canal
between the two oceans we would have
nothing to fear from on attack on our
Pacilic coast. As it is it would take us 00
days to send our (leet around the Horn to
the Pacific; coast cities. With the canal
we could dispach men-of-war to San Francisco from New York in 14 days. With
a liberal appropriation—say $100,000,01)0
— a canal could l>e constructed tn rough
Nicaragua thut would be of great value
to this government for all time to come
"The Maritime Canal Company, whicli te
endeavoring to sell its interests to the
government, started the canal some time
ago and considerable work was done, but
the hard times of 1802-08 come along and
struck a death blow to the enterprise.
this company succeeded in getting certain
concessions, which it still retains, and it
is but right that the United Stales should
buy these concessions and pay the canal
oompany for the work it has already done,
I do not know just how much it has accomplished, but I am told that consider
able excavating has been done on the Pa
cific side of the canal.   The company has
some dredges, scows, etc., which wo could
well atl'ord to buy."
Story   That   Ile   Located   Ccrvcra   at
StuiiliiKo de Cnlia.
New York, May 21.—A Washington dispatch to the World says:
Secretary Long haa received a cablegram from Rear Admiral Sampson announcing that his scouta had located the
Cape Verde fleet at Santiago de Cuba.
The message was sent from a cable
station in the West Indies, and indicated
that the American commander waa close
on the heels of the Spaniards.
Secretary hong Immediately summoned
■the members of the strategy board.
Knowing that Rear Admiral Sampson
could be depended upon to prevent Admiral C&rvera from sailing, orders were
dispatched to Commodore Schley at Key
West to put to sea. The commander of
the flying squadron's instructions were
to sail around Cuba to the west and to
And Cervera's fleet and capture or destroy it.
Commodore Schley was Instructed to
use his utmost endeavors to prevent the
Spanish fleet from entering the harbor
of Cienfuegos or Havana. Rear Admiral
Sampson and Commodore Schley were
informed as to each other's movements.
It Is expected that Rear Admiral Sampson will come up with Admiral Cervera
first. It la impossible to state with ao
curacy what tfhtpe Rear Admiral Sampson nnd -ommodore Schley have in their
respective squadron*.
Walla Walla merchants are shipping
large quantities of potatoes to Kansas and
other states.
Threshing is progressing nicely nortli
of Ha 11 line in Lincoln county, and considerable uf tlie grain proves to be but
slightly damaged or not damaged at all.
Tlio members of company B, First regiment, N. 0. \W, 0t Seattle, have organized
by electing 0, 11. Crane captain; John
K. Carroll, lirst lieutenant; Thomas H.
Gamble, second lieutenant.
Whatcom county reports that pros
pects for a large fruit crop could not be
better, and judging from the appearance
of the grass the yield of hay will surpass
iu quantity all expectations.
Fruit prospects were never better than
in this portion of the Yakima volley, is
the report from North Yakima. Prospects are that growers will have to thin
down the crop by at least one-ha If, Spraying for the coddling moth is now going
Lumber shipments by water from Grays
Harbor points during the month of April
amounted to 8,910,000 feot, divided os follows: Jloquiom, ten cargoes, 3,852,000
feet; Aberdeen, eleven cargoes, 3,388,000
feet; Cosmopolis, six cargoes, 1,070,000
Notice lias been given by Mayor Nick-
eus of Tacoma to the commissioner of
public works, the chief of police and the
chief of the hre department lo notify all
men in any of their departments that any
of thein who enlist may have the assurance that their places will be reserved
for them ond restored if the war should
close within the life of the present city
Thomas Lynch, on old soldier, and foi
a number of years a resident of Golden
dab', is reported to be with Admiral Dew
ey on the flagship Olympia. It is gen
erally believed he is serving as a barber
Lynch served as drum major ond bugler.
Edward Lynch, his son, is said to bu a
sailor on the battleship Oregon, having
enlisted while the Oregon wos on Pugel
At the annual meelng of the state Den
tal Society at Tacoma. the following of
ficers were elected: President, P. 11. Car
lyon of Olympia; lirst vice president, \V
K, Bukhart of Tacoma: second vice pics
.dent, J. K. Pratherof Seattle: treaseurer,
J". K Banks of Yakima. Thc following
were elected delegates to the National
Dental Association uf North America !■
convene at Omaha iu August: II. F.
Eshclinan, W. K. Burkhart of Tacoma:
li. S. Scott of Eilensburg; C. A. Holmes,
E. 1). Andrus of Seattle; P. II. Carlyon
uf Olympia.
A party of 15 surveyors, connected with
the Vancouver, Klickatat & Yakima railroad, are in the vicinity of Trout Lake,
ot work locating an extension of the road.
They are on a three weeks' survey over
tho proposed line of thc road. Thc principal object uf the trip is to mark oul
a practicable ruutc through Klickatat
pass it being the announced intention of
the company to make a considerable extension the present year, A portion of
the crew ore working toward tins city
along the line of the old Hunt survey.
The war with Spain has made two vacancies in thc family circle of the Rev.
Myron Eells, the well known missionary
at the Skykomish Indian reservation, and
a writer of eonsidemoie prominence, especially on early life in the Northwest, Indian customs ond languages, His son.
Arthur II., who was in Kllensburg when
the call for volunteers was issued, was
one of the first to respond, ond informs
his parents by moil that he will go to thc
front when his company gets orders. Another son, Chester, ot school iu Coupe*
ville, has also joined a company there and
is drilling daily, hoping to be called.
Reports received from different parts
of Clark county show there are most fa
vorable prospects for an enormous crop
of prunes and all varieties of fruit (he
coining season. The climatic conditions
so far this spring hnve been all that could
be desired and contrary to the general
rule, no discouraging reports whatevei
have up to Ihis time been received from
any Bection. In the orchards near Ihe
Columbia and in thc lower latitudes' the
prunes are said lo be already advanced
beyond all danger of damage by frost
or cold rains, and those on the higher
lands, remote from the river; where the
fruit season is from one to two weeks
later, the damage is past.
1 du ho.
The sixth annual convention of the
Woman's Christian Temperance Union of
North Idaho district, will convene at Lewiston on the first, second ond third of
Two Indians accomplished o perilous
undertaking the other day on the Clearwater at Lapwai. They were anxious to
cross, and not wishing to take the time
to go down the river live miles to the
ferry, they drove their horses into the
river, which is a raging torrent, and hanging to their tails, reached the other side
safely. A large crowd witnessed the
foolhardy trick.
Work on tho extension of the Palouse
branch of the N. P. railroad is being
pushed ahead, about 150 men being employed on the grading work. The track
has been laid to the Clearwater, and is
there is any delay in running trains into
Lewiston by July 1 it will Iw because
of the failure to complete the bridge
across tho Clearwater. The warm weather
of the post few days bas caused the river
to rise rapidly, whicli makes more difficult ond dangerous tho work of building
tho bridge. The only grading that Remains to bo done is on the south side of
the river, whicli will tako about one
month's work.
Edward McOonville, who has been mus
tered in as a major, First Idaho volunteers, was born iu Cape Vincent, N. Y„
dune 25, 1840. He wus educated at the
university of Syracuse. On the breaking
out of tlie war he went with the Twelfth
New York volunteers as drummer boy.
In 1803, wheu the time of thc enlistment
of the regiment expired, he re-enlisted in
the Thirteenth New York cavalry and
served until September, 1805, being nin-
tered out as a second lieutenant, lie sub
sequent ly served eight years in the Twen
ty-flrst infantry, being first sergeant of
Company ii, during seven years of thai
period. When the Nez Perce war broke
out in 1877 he was placed in command
of the north Idaho volunteers as colonel.
For four years he has becn colonel of the
Uniform Rank, K. of p., of this state.
In 1801 .Major MeCon ville- was appointed
I by President Harrison to the position of
. superintendent of the Indian training
school at Fort Lapwai, whicli position he
has held up lo lhe present limo.
Mon tn mi.
Wheat Is being marketed in large quantities ut Kalispell.
Private Monroe and Private O'Lcary,
of Company M, served under Gordon in
quelling the Chinese rebellion, und it is
said that each is wonderfully proficient
in the use of chop sticks. Each speaks
the Chinese language fluently, and should
tho regiment bo ordered to Manila they
will run up to Hong Cong and visit old
Inspector Routledge, of the mounted
police, has returned to Great Falls from
liis patrol iu the Yukon country, having
made the 1100-mile trip to Fort Simpson,
at the mouth of the Liard, and returnea
to Edmonton, in all 31200 miles, by dog
trail, in three mouths and lu days, lu
spector Routledge rel urned in perfect
health, and his only regret is that hi-
patrol did not continue further and
through to I Nuvson City, which he i-
contident he could have reached by the
end of April.
Company A of Qreat Falls broke the
record upon examination for mustering
in and did not hove a single muu rejected
out of more thou 100 who were brought
to the city. The record is considered h\
military men as being little short of won
derful, especially when it is considered
that the examinations in other stato
conducted upon the same basis and in
enforcement of the same regulations are
resulting iu i he rejection of huge pel
cents ges.
Dr. Leroy South may d of lhe staff ol
surgeons among Montana volunteers is.
rtiiile a young man, an oi,. tuner at tin
-Mime time. He was burn In Madison
counly, "in the gulch.'' as the pioneert
of Unit sci tiun say. and is a graduate oi
Ann Arbor university. He practiced med
icine at VVhite Sulphur springs a Unit
-ml is consequently well known there,
ilis name is a famous one In Montana.
Loroy Suulhtnoyd, his fainer, having to
ken a prominent part in the work of ex
terminating the bud element from the
country in the days oi thc vigilantes.
Company L. of Helena, First .Montana
infantry, is no longer without a com
mander. A. L. Duncan, county uttornex
of .Missoula county, lias been appointed
captain oi the company by Govemoi
Smith, and Utter wus mustered in and |
commissioned. Captain Duncan will take
the place offered lo Johu M. hvaus oi
Missoula, who found that he could not
settle up his business affairs in time to
go with the regiment. The new captain
was onee commandant of the \ irginia
military school at Lexington. Va.
U In.   U hn  K-ipoNcd  In  nn   Attempt   i<
IMck n  right,
A sportsman front tho north.luckless,but
still hopeful, was progressing along tin
bank of an Arkansas creek one afternoon
when he conic upon a moss-grown old no
live engaged in [Hilling cattish out of the
water wilh much frequency.
"Fishing seem-, to be pretty good here":
tentatively saluted the newcomer.
The native neither looked around noi
replied, but pulled out another fish
Thinking the old man might bc deaf, tin
northerner repealed his observation
Again ho received no answer, and the old
fellow jerked out another flsh.
"1 say," volunteered the sportsman, foi
the third time, "fishing seems to be pret
ly good here?"
•Who'ii h—1 says It hain't';" growled tin-
native,  unhooking  a   mammoth    coltish
'I know what you're up to, doggawn ye!
Ve want to pick a tight  out of me!"
New  York  World.
[■few   Idaho   Ulllt in men.
Boise, Idaho, May 81.—It is the purpose
of tbe slate administration io recruit
ilu* national guard of the state a once.
The recruiting of the volunteer regimen I
absorbed all ot the companies but two
In the Coeur d'Alenes. Adjutant Genera]
Weaver has none to work to raise new
companies, and hopes to net them uniformed and equipped promptly. A company, under the laws of Idaho, must
have not le^s than 2\ privates, nor mon
than R,*t in order to organise it is necessary to petition the governor, the petition being signed by at least in.
iiriKndier General Wller*
Washington. May 2!\. The president
gave positive assurances today Of the ap
point ment of General .John Wiley ol
Franklin, l'a.. as brigadier general of vol
unteers. Both Wiley and General Gobin,
commander-in-chief of thc <«. A, It., hove
been  Urged for places.
Money  for  Volunteer*.
Washington, Moy 23,—The house today
passed the senate bill providing for the
payment of volunteers from their enrollment and authorizing the secretary of
war to pay tbe troops embarking for Manila tine month in advance.
Orpjcoii   rn nNeil   nnrhndoen.
London, May 21.—A dispatch from Rar-
b&dOQS,  daled  Friday,  says:
The American battleship Oregon arrived yesterday. All well. She took aboard
500 tons of coal and sailed today. Her
destination  Is not  known here.
(Barbados* is coo or 700 miles from
Puerto Kieo,  accord!nc  tn the course tH-
Colonela Selected From Aiiiouk the
(lent tillic-iH In the Hejcular Service—Gen-pra! Shafter Hum Umimni
Comm-iiid       of     the     Fifth     Army
New York, May 21.—A special to the
Tribune from Washington says;
The intention of the war department
to -force the Cuban campaign was SUf*
cieiil'ly indicated by the steps taken today for the speedy mobilization and
equipment of the immune regiments authorized by congress last week.
This law, which empowers the president
lo authorize un additional volunteer force
not exceding 10,000 enlisted men "possessing Immunity from the diseases incident to tropical climates," will bc immediately put into effect by the forma*
tion of six regiments of nearly 1000 men
each, to be recruited in the gulf states.
Assurances from that .section . are to
the effect that these men ore practically
ready for mustering in und are awaiting
equipment Nearly all of them have hud
military training and confidence is expressed that they can bo made ready for
active service within 10 days.
It is significant that if iramunes are
needed at all iu the Cuban campaign they
are especially adapted for service there in
the immediate future and that if the campaign was to be abandoned until fall there
would lie need to raise, this force hur-
rledly in the month of May.
The president today selected the colonels of these immune regiments from
among the best officers in Ihe regular
-ervice and orders will be issued to them
tomorrow lo hurry south and begin the
selection of their commands, reporting
for duty to the Fourth corps, under Major General Coppinger at Mobile.
It is expected that the four regiments
■ jf Emmunes commanded by officers from
the regular army will be recruited wholly
from the colored population, who, it. is
believed, will be least susceptible to climatic influences. Many colored militia
organizations in the south have already
tndered their services and many of them
\ ill doubtless be accepted, Up to the present time only four colored companies havo
been mustered into the regular army.
S tin f ter ut   lnm [in.
Tampa, Fin,. May 21.—Major General
Shafter today assumed formal command
if the Fifth army corps, composed of lho
regular and volunteer troops stationed
tt. Tampa ami vicinity. Ileneral Wade
unl his staff leave for Chickamuuga tonight. Unusual activity again prevails
ui army circles here and important developments are expected iu lhe near future
Nenrly   til   in.
Washington, May 21. — One hundred
md three thousand volunteers huve been
mustered Into thc service of tin? United
states according to the reports to Adjutant Ceneral Corbin. und hy next week
the officials hope lhal every man of the
125,000 called for will hove taken the
oath to proteel ihe l'nited States govern*
incut in its Wiir wilh Spain.
The mustering in of the regular army
brunch, with the view to increasing it to
10,000 men. continues saUsfactorily.
General Merrill was at the war depart*
merit litis morning completing arrange-
ments and receiving final instructions
prior to his departure for San Francisco
md  Manila.
IIi'ooKe'o   Good    Work.
Chattanooga. May 21.- All the regiments in camp at Chickamauga have settled down to hard work and ore doing
practical training In the art of war. The
businesslike methods employed by Gen-
■iai Brooke will make the army available
for active service much earlier than many
1 nny officers believed possible.
Supplies of every description continue
to pour iu. The indications arc that tlie
entire army will be equipped during the
next two weeks. The park army now
numbers nearly 35,000 men and each day
adds a few thousand.
Decpeil   Valle)   in   the Gnlf nf  Mexico  Dlneovereil  l.y  Hlm.
The deepest volley in the (Julf of Mex
ico is named "Slgsbee's Deep," after its
discoverer, and Lhe scientific name ol
Sigabce murrhlnn is given t" ono >d tlie
rarest species of deep sea fauna. It was
Slgsbee, too, who discovered near the
Mono light, nut far from the spot where
the Maine now lies, many beautiful specimens of the peutaerini. or sea lilies, and
who, while in command of the Blake,
placed at the disposal of scientific Investigators lhe flral extensive collection of
this ancient genus,
Thus bus Captain Slgsbee associated
bis luunc with the hat DOT of Havana,
both by scientific Investigations and by
exhibition of the highest qualities of
command. We have the authority of
Professor Alexander Agassi/, for saying
that the success of the scientific party
on lhe Blake wos largely due, not only
lo Captain Slgsbee's capacity as a commander, and to his active interest in
scientific investigation, but to thc numerous improvements in the apparatus
for deep-sea dredging and sounding
originating with him.—New York Independent.
A peace paper estimates that tbe war
will cost this country $-100,000,000. Our
losses over thc Cuban question would
soon bave reached that figure tf we had
avoided hostilities and shirked our duty.
—St. Louis Olobe-Democrat.
The front end of thc great glacier of
Alasko presents a wall 600 feet high, and
its breadth varies from three to ten miles,
whilo its length is 160 miles.
Veneer cutting has reached such perfection that a single elephant's tusk, 30
inches long, is now cut into a sheet of
ivory 100 inches long and 20 inches wide. .  .^,..IA,.)..-.^..
JHK 3UNEI: i= VMiulctl eu £t4cic*ijs, and will j
br jnalled lo oiij a&zt-t-Ut C»i>ada « t&ft
United 3int» J*u eravjtarca r^ii* ol i«*>
Uhni  -siDgle-tyj-^oCTectpiiEJk
CQXTBACT AU> Kirflafc.V*^iTi iiwctttdallte
rule of fC pe-v ivliiian Swb i. * uurtHh. .
:X1(A^»IKST   ADVKKTl^EMrJS fir  ias-Rlc-d trt !
tbt-init-ef isccntspct iHHi^areil lin* antl
laMrikro.    ArtverctwKt-titi   vansfng k>r » j
shorter peridd th»othj--* *^wijh»aB*icia.sirt-A ■
ptdtU&'PL-'Nt'EiCE fi^ai -frYtry purl of lhe 1
Y«W HrtrlSl un(irwa:wintr;eH:ion» itr-on live |
tr*j*ic* •:t»>s 3*tTei'l»t«le. Se-ntt In you? j
nciti wtislc il li ftt*fej *J>d wt s'ill (!-> the
JOB PBJ.XTIN-'i inrne*.} ($-1 »n erst-rluss style
B( lhe iborVfti- notice.
A*l-*n» f. p. Mrt'^in'p^ i sow.
.... ..•!' Forks. B. C.
I tra   country   in  which   it   is  located.
at   work   upon   a   road   from   Nelson,
, i *i      , t-! Wash., to Ibe properties ann it is ex-
Wt:n tbe annmrsary of tbo Mikes s j pe«ed't0 have u completed shortly so
birth again foils around, the Boundary I the machinery, wbich is now ordered,
ores will be coming over the C. & W.! may he hauled in to the mine.
rails For treatment at the Trail smelter.
That's not a drearc, either.—Trail C«ek
Tbe  Nelson  Miner
Thps. G. Earl, a member of the board
ot horticulture and inspector for   this
district, passed thiough tbe section last
week on his periodical tour of inspection.   He is much impressed  with tbe
four | fu*ure of this district and thinks  this
column daily, with a regular telegraph ; should be a good fruit section in lime,
sis-vice.    Tbis snoration should be duly [    Word has been received from Thomas
appreciated by the people of that city ! Elliot, who is now in England, that he
as they bave heretofore been  consider-, has succeeded in effecting the sale of
.,   ...... ,   , .. ..        .1 some io or I? promising claim*! m the
ably btbmd the rest of the world as to  r,^, ^Sp to a strong English »yn-
the news,   h Thome typesetting ma-    '
chine, the only one in the  Kootenays,
S.ATURinV. MAY 28;t, i3c*8.
Carsao Lodf*v J- O. O. F. No. 37.
1. VJ. V7. V. ejnfng art »*--;*><-k fn llic-ir
Mil ,il r.Tsr.n. IJ I.'. A r-cmflnl iuTittttiou •*€-
-ri»'l*--l to.ll H'toutniut; brethren.
1*. B   SK1>!)S,   KG
Va. 91. Cun, R. 9- •
does    tbe
composition   work   for  the
dicate that will proceed to develop the
properties immediately upon a Large
Last week Mr. T. H. White, administrator for the estate of J. I. White, de-
_ I ceased, sold at public auction tbe  lilue
:..W&.i*.W,,.tMm<««,t,W«,i.f.<m..t.®! Grouse cUm> £ Copper camp, the Iron
ft f\/-< A ¥      Tt f/-\> I' I V   -S ; Top, in Skylark camp, the   White,   on
J^ULAL   INU 1JCO. 11 Canyon creek, the Noble Five and a %
Stockholder's Meeting.
Will be held ut tlie office of the Secretary of the
Company, at
Grand forks, B. C, Monday, tbe 23rd
day of May, 1898,
at Hie hour of two o'clock jx m.. for the fuiiovv -
(it)   IV ratify nn optrnn recently L'i reii. for the
ale ot tho uustji-J t, ity lots belonging to ti,*- -pum-
lb)   To elect off-cere Sor the coming year,
(e)   Tc,  Aet  *m  such  ntht-r builnemi a* may
cy.ijit tyj.ow tin; meniiig.
(McUill Uii j*..)
Coroner for Grand Forks Mining Division
ot Yale District.
OFHCE*-Jubileellospital,Graud Forks,B.C.
last TucsiMy «as the anniversary of
Jhe 71/h birth'-iay of Her Gracious Mnj
rs'y, Queen Victoria, and in every corner of tins eartli tbe loya! subjects of the
greatest monarch the world has ever
known joined in re jjining over the pa£S-
*ng of anoiher milestone in the life of
t^icir ,;loiio(i: rulej-
No'otbt-r sovereign bas reigned as
Jong M biii UnQtiv, Victoria and no other
sovereign has witnessed snch great
changes and Hilvancements in tbe condition of their people and nation.
For 61 years -she has fulfilled tbe duties of her pioud position, and her firmness of character, keen msijjhl, tact una
^reat business sagacity have gained for
ber a position never attained by any
aibcr monarch, cither living or del*1.
Her policy has always been lhat of
peace but while not engaged in actual
wailare the military and naval forces of
lhe empiro have not been neglected, but
have been greatly increased and improved until now Britain's navy rules
iho seas and while P'her ji-jtionn are engaged in warfare she looks proudly PH,
prepared, when necessary, to protect her
people and maintain the dignity of ber
Queen Victoria was born on the 24>b
day of May, 1819, and was barely 18
years of age when, upon tie de*lh of
her uncle William 'IV,: in' 1S37, she ascended the throne of England. Since
that time she has ruled the nation with
wisdom, and a degree of dignity and
prudence that has justly won fh6 love
and admiration of her subjects, throughout tbe world, as well as the respect of
all other na'tons.
She married her cousin, Prince Albert
of 8,ae-CuJ>urg-jl.}*:>tha, in J-'ebruary,
1810, and lived happily with him until
bis death in 1861; since which time she
has remained a widow.
Apirt from her quali ies as a ruler,
Queen Victoria is, and always has been,
in her social life a most amiable woman.
Courteous, kind and thoughtful tothe
smallest ylesire of every perjpf>'"associa-
ted with tier, sbe could not f-yjitowin
the inspect and affection of ail with
whom ihe came in contact. Besides being a great and exalted ruler, she carried into social life the noble traits of a
true, good and really Christian woman.
There is one feature connected wilh
the celebration of this, Her Majesty's
79th birthday, that may cast a slight
cloud over the tho i*th(*rwise perfectly
joyous occasion, and that is the fact that
the glorious day just passed brings us
nearer to the time when our great and
good sovereign must in the course of
human events bid adieu to this world
and puss into the great beyond from
wn'ence none retur». But wij can turn
from this sad thought with the perfect
assurance that when ;he receives the
call our queen will be found waiting and
ready for the praise which she will
surely receive, "Well done, thou jood
and faithful servant."
The liritish American Corporation is
pot so entirely Britjsh as to confine its
operations to Bri'ioh territory. The
fact that it intends investing big money
over in Republic camp shows that the
49'.h paralle) is non-existent in mining
msiness matters! and although the corporation, as at present constituted, is not
permitted by the Washington state law
to own and operate tbe Northport smelter, there are several ways' of getting
around such a little detriment as that,
lt will not be surprising if the immense
capital in the hands of the corporation
proves to be strong onough to make the
state change the law.—Rossland Times.
Mrs. Pribilsky is up -ind -pound
Both tbe rivors have overflowed their
banks and are rising rapidly.
Mr». H. S. Cayley left last Sunday for
a visif to hik parents in Vernon.
J. W lones, Jr. was a year old on the
2Ath, and Jones kindergarten celebrated
whb a party at the store.
Mr. McKenzie returned home from
Spokane last Wednesday evening. He
bas been down on business.
Thc delegates who went to Rossland
to attend the Opposition convention are
expected home tbis evening.
Tbe ptafre from Republic has a good
many passengers these days. Tbe rush
must be subsiding somewhat.
Tbe wet weather ol the past few days is
good for the farmers, even if it does
spoil the walking an I bicyling.
Applications are being made for
crown grant to thc Curlew and Rawhide mineral claims, in Greenwood
Miss Eflie Dpwn°, of Nelson, spent
Tuesday of ihis week in the city visiting
with   Mrs.   F.   H.   McCaitcf,   vi   the
Rev. Mr. Gandier, of Rossland, who
was in the city on church business last
week, returned to Rossland Saturday
W. J. Penrose, well known in this vicinity, has returned from Skaguay,
Alaska, and says tbat the Klondike is
too rich for his blood.
A. C. Suton left yesterday morning
for Nelson, B. C, where he is called on
important business. He expects to return in about a week's time.
It will pay any person wanting furniture to call on J. VV. Jones as he has jurt
received a car load from the eajt. He
buys right and can sell right.
A. W. Strong, of the firm of Strong &
Hughes, bankers at Republic, was in
the city Wednesday evening on his way
to Spokane pn a business trip.
Dr. Averill will bo here on the 10th
inst, and will remain a week. All those
who have any kind of dcijial work
should not fail to givy hm. a call.
A big log lodged on the new bridge
across Kettle river at First street last
night and for a time made things look
as though the city might be short a good
Wm. Sargent, who has been in the
employ of the Republic for some time,
was in the city Monday evening on his
way from Republic to Marcus, wbere he
goes to attend to the shipment of ore
from the Republic mine to the smelters.
For sale cheap, or will make good
trade for team ot horses, one tine cherry
bedroom set, three piece; one No. 8
cook stove, one No. 7 cook stove and
one Queen heater, with pipe and all
Fixtures. For particulars apply at this
ofliye. •   ,
The Queen's Birthday passed off very
quietly, there being no public celebration, and the dance in the evening being
postponed on account of the drowniig
of little Albert Traunweiser, whose
mother was on the reception committee
for the affair.
Veterinarys Christie and Armstrong
bave been busy this week in disinfecting and burning the stable in the rear
oi the Miamt office, where tbe horse
supposed to be afflicted with the glanders was quarantined. They hav$ as
yet found no other suspicous cases.
Mrs. West, who for some time has
presided over the dining room and
cusine of tbe Alberta hotel, withdrew
from the business yesterday. While in
charge ehe has made an enviable reputation for hersell, and her withdrawal
will leave a vacancy not easily filled.
Tbe Reverend Mr. Wilson, of Vernon, who was.in the city last week ou
business connected with thc settlement
of the difficulties existing between the
Reverend McLennan of this city and his
flock, left last Sunday morning on his
way back to Vernon. He stopped over
and preached at Greenwood Sunday
In EitH British Columbia Gnette of
May 19 appears the aiinounc'~ment ot
the appointment of Charles A R.
Lambly, of Osoyoos, as Gold Commissioner for the Kettle River, Qsoyops i*,nd
prand Forks mining divisions of tbe
Y,ale electoral district. Mr. Lambly has
for some time past been Gold Commis
sioner for tbe Kettle River and Qsoyoos
divisions and bas made for himself an
enviable reputation in this position.
His appointment for the prand Forks
division also will undoubtedly meat with
(he approbation of all included wi hin
pis jurisdiction.
The position nf superintendent of
road;, made vacant by the resignation
of Kir. Lo'uis V., Cuppage, wbo has ably
jield the position for the past jew yt;ars,
has been filled by tbe appointment of
Mr J. A Schubert, formerly of Vernon,
and more recently of Fairview. Mr.
{icburert will undoubtedly tie an efficient official! and carry out tfoe duties of
his position with credit to himself and
to tho satisfaction nf the people of the
The Ceand Forks Minbu bas en
(ered upon its third year, and looks
L-ell after tb? interests of the rich min-
An excellent prospect is reported fp.r
the'Sunset, in Daadwood camp.
A crown grant for the claims of the
Boundaiy Creek Mining & Milling company is being applied for.
W. F. Honey, secretary-treasurer of
the Winnipeg Co., expects to have his
family with bim at the mme this summer.
W, Y- Williams, superintendent of
the Old Ironside, mine, in Greenwood
camp, is back fiom a business trip to
Considerable prospecting, assessment
and development work is now going on
in the vicinty of Kruger mountain and
universally good results are reported.
Tbe crosscut on the Primrose, In
Deadwood camp, is being pushed ahead
as fast as possib'e and the showing is
more encouraging than ever. The cut
is now in about 14; feet.
Messrs, G. Arthur and Chas. Rendell.
two of the leading citizens of Greenwood,
have gone back to their old home in St'
Johns, Newfoundland for a visit and expect to be absent about six weeks.
Machinery for the b,ig plant to be installed on the Mother Lode continues to
arrive and is being put fn position as
fast as it is got onto the ground. It is
expected to have the plant in working
order shortly.
Negotiations are now on between a
committee of Greenwood's citizens aud
he Nelson and Vernon telephone company, for the extension to that place of
the telephone line which the company
proposes building to Grand Forks.
Work is once more being pushed on
the City of Paris and Lincoln, in White's
amp. A 600-loot tunnel is to be run to
cut tbc lead at a level considerably
lower than that at which it is now opened up.   A considerable force of men is
interest in the Silver Cloud
Dalymple & Cqrmifhael, thc owners
of the Flora group ip fairview camp,
bave bonded the property to Riley &
Stewart for ,S 15,000. The claims are in
the vicinity of the Stemwinder, and
have an excellent showing. There is
every probability that the deal will be
carried through.
Arrangements are reported to have
been compfeted for tbe resumption of
woik upon the No. 7, in Central camp.
Mr. F. Keffer, the superintendent tor
the company, bas engaged Wm, Boyle
as foreman, and it is intended 10 run a
drift from the main shaft at the 70 foot
level, and lo begin taking out ore at
A new strike of rich ore is reporteil
on the Tin Horn mine at Fairview, and
ihoujjh tbe fesult of assays has not been
announced as yet, it mist be very satisfactory as tbe management is said to be
preparing to greatly increase tue working force of tbe mine immediately. Tbe
stamp mill is soo.i to be started up -jl.o,
if rumor is to bc credited.
Messrs. Lambly and McCarren, tbe
owpers of the Boundary Falls townsite,
are rumored to have received an offer
from tbe Milburn syndicate for tbe purchase of their tewnsite ar.d water po**er.
Tbe townsite consists of 320 acres and
was originally pre-empted by Mr. Mc
Carren. The Greenwood Water Power
Oo., also claims tbe water power al
Boundary Falls.
While in Rossland recently, Mr. D. A
Holbrook, manager for the Boundary
Creek Mining & Milling company, dis
posed of a large block of shares in tbe
company to nn English syndicate. By
tbe terms of the contract the syndicate
wi'I bave control of tbe affairs of the
company and will push the development of tbeir properties steadily ahea 1,
The IV C. M. & M. Co. own 14 claims in
Providence camp near Greenwood.
Executor's Notice toCreditors
pURBUANT to the "Trustees nnd Kxecutors
J Act,"   notice  i» hereby  given   tlmt  all
Creditor-* nnd others having claims or ne-
inandH against the entate of Thomas Capsey,
late Grand Prairie, in the County ot Vttle-Kancn*
er, deceased, who died on the 3rd dav of
April 1BHS. and of whose ln.-i Will and Testament probate was gnmud tc U-i.nnrd Von^han
fimWohn McLaren, of Qrnhd l'ralrie, aforesaid,
nnd James Settle, of Nelson, Wash .aforosuld,
the executors therein named) on the oth day of
Mny, 1808. nre required to send full particulars
of Mich claims or demands duly verillcd lo the
said executor, to thu nddregB of li. tf. Cayley,
solicitor, Qrand forks, B. C, on or before thc
13th day of June. 1898.
All persons owing the fnid estate are required to nay their indebtedness forthwith.
And notice is hereby tiiwn that after such
last mentioned dute the executors w(i| tin),
f.-i'-l to distribute tlie itisi-otH of the said estate
aiuonj-r.st the parties entitled thereto, hnviui
regard only to the claims or demands of whirl
thc said executors or their sollcltoi shull (lieu
have notice, ami that the suid executors will
not be liphle fof the assets or any p&rt therefore so distributed to any person of whose
claim or demand he tfhnll theu have had notice.
H. 8. Cayley,
Solicitor for Executors, Grand Forks.
Dated this 13th dny of May, 1896.
Date of first publication, May Mth, ISM.
Date of last publication, June 4th, 1WS.
1 ■——■--■.^——
TAKE NOTICE thnt the general animal
meeting of the shareholders of tbe
"Pathfinder Mining, Reduction and Investment Company, Limited Liability, for (ho
election of directors and the trunsaetlou of
general business, will take place at tbe head
oltlce of the comnany, at Grand Forks, B. C.
at the hour of V2 M, on
Saiurdny, June 18th, 1898,
nnd take notice-tbat at such mooting, spcolal
business will Ik* transacted will, i -jlcreinc to a
sale of the Pathfinder mineral claim ami the
authorizing ofthe directors to dispone of the
whole or auy part of the assets of thc company.
[ml4-j4J- Signed, Frank BSjLRS. Sec'y.
Dated atr .nud Forks, May 12th, 1808.
NOTICE is hereby given that the annual examination ol candidates for certificates of
qualification to tench Inthe Public Schools of
the Province will in* held ns follows, commencing ou Monday, July 4th, 1808, at 8:4-5a. m.;-
Vlctorla Ia South Park School Building.
Vancouver In High School Building.
Kamloops in Public School Building.
Each applicant must forwnrd n notice, thirty
v\ny*1 beforo thc examination, stating the class
and grade of certificate lor which he will be a
candidate, the optional subjects selected, and
nt which of the above-named places he wilt attend-
Every notice of intention to bc nu applicant
must be accompanied with satiafactory testimonial of moral character.
Candidates are notified that all of the above
rcqiilrcmeuts nust be fullfllcd beforo their applications can  lie II Inl
All candidates for First class, Grade A, Certificates, Including (irndtistes, must attend lu
Victoria to take thu subjects prescribed for July
i;:th and 14th instants, aud to undergo required
oral examination.
Superluluudent of kducnlion
Education Office, ' ' ' * "	
Victoria, May 4tli, 1808.
A sitting of the Couuty Court of Yale will be
liolrlt-n at
Orand Forks on Saturday, 9th Qiy; of
July, 1894.
at 11 o'clock in the forenoon,
Bj- command               S. B. ALMOND,
GovcrnmolU'.JIUM*, Grand Korkt, I   D. R. C. C.
 U. U„ May Ifr |»98.	
A sitting of tho County Court ol Yale will bc
hnlrlen at
Midway, 011 Monday the n*|»<!ay of
July,   I89-J,
at II o'clock lu the forenoon.
By command W. O. MoMYNN.
Government Office, Midway, B. 0/1    P. B. C. C.
-       -Moy,* nh,, i*j*j I
IS HKRRBY GIVEN that thc court
of revfalor, for the purpose of hearing all
cornptalotsagurnst the assessment for the year
1HUS as made M- thc assessor of Ihr City bf
■irand k'r.rks. Ii. ft, will be lit* 1.1 at the council
chumbcr lu tlie City of Grand Forks od
Tuesday, the 3! of May, A. D-, 1898
■it two o'clock p.  ro.
KttEO W0LI.AKT0>*, City ClCTk.
City Oca's oilk-t, Gran-J Forks, April 'IX, VSK.
Provincial Land Surveyor
And Civil Engioeer.
07PKI, Midway, B. c.
Associate Member Canadian
dectpty   ol Civil  Engineers.
IJ   8. CAYtfY,
Solicitor, Etc..
Office, Main Street,    -   gba^U KQKiCS, B. B.
day* after date I intend to apply to the
Ch^ef Oomnili,Htbuer of 1,-^niU and \vork» for
VMM uilcitton tn {mrvhastt tbc foNiAviLig dcucribed
land MMiuU* in tin- UUlrlet ol Yale and Irin;;
between tbe Kettle river where lt ttklrti. thu
houth bouudary nf Lot 719 and the Interna
tinnul noninjury Line and more particularly
described a*:—I'onuiieucinu; at a post niRrked
"C. K. Mfllkmrnc'* N. E. cornur and Initial
pout" aud riiimiuc thence houtli 40 chains,
thence west HOchafna, thence North to Kettle
river, thence enttt foDowiiiK Kettle river to initial po»t, coutuinirifi 360 acres more *.».t leva.
Dated at Graud Foricx, B. 0. March !)st,18'J8.
Date of first publication, April 2, 181W.
Date of last publication, Jinn; 4th, WM.
days after date I intend to apply io the
Chief Comiuliwf.iuer of Land <& Works for permission to inn.'huso the following* described
land situated in ilu- Osovoot* Division of Yale
District Ut thu Province of British Columbia:
Commenctnff at the Southeast corner uf B. II.
Leis'r*. pre-emption, betng a sub-division pj lot
717G1; (hence caBt 11 chains mere or less to west
boundary of township x; thence north along
said boundary 40 chains; thence wept 11 chains
more or less to cast boundary of IV 11. Lee's
pre-emption; thence south along said boundary
■to chains more or less to point of commencement where is placed a legal cost marked E. U.
Halls' S. W. corner.   Signed,      «. ii. HALL.
Dated, tbis 3rd day of May, 1808.
Date of Urst publication,'faay 72th, 1898.
Date Of last pi: liUealiuu, J lily '2nd. 18118.
Situate iu thc Qraud Forks Mining Division of
Yalo District. W^ere Located—In Greenwood
TAKE NOTICE that I, Robert Denzler Froe
Miner's certificate No. 14026A- intend, sixty
days from tue date hereof, to apply to tbe
Mining Recorder for a certificate of improvement*, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown
Grant of the above claim.
Aud further take notice that net ion, under
section S7, must bo coiDineueed beforo the Issuance of such certilicate of Improvements.
Dated this 20th day of May, i*js.
Date of lirst publication, Slay 28.1W8,
Date of last publication, Julv SU, lxtw.
Situate ill the (irand Forks Mining Divison of
Yale District, Where located—In Greenwood
TAKE NOTICE that we Doagald Mclnnis.
Free Ml (lot's Certificate No, 8068, Thomas
Tlglie, Free Miner's Certificate No. 14024A,
Robert  Denzler, Free  Miner's Certificate )fo.
I-J026A- Robert-Wood, Free Miner's Certificate
No. ViOA, u,nd J.  Uoss, Free  Miner's CertUI
cute  N*>;   IsB&R   intend,   sixty ,,days   from
thji    dj)te ■lifter,', to   upplv   to    the    Mining   Recorder   Uir   a   certificate   of Improvements, for tho t-urpose of obtaining a Crown
f.rant of the above claim.
And mrth.er take notice that action, under section Ht, tyiiift bc comuvuice.d be.fo.re the \w\\
ante of such certificate of improvements'.
Dated this20lh day of May, 1807.
Date of first publication, May 28, 18118.
Date of last publication, Julv 30, 1898.
"Ski" mineral, claim, situate In tha Gtaud
Forks Mining Division of Osoyoos division of Yale District.
Where located: On Shamrock mountain
about throe miles east of Christina Lake.
TAKK NOTICE-IBM I Johu Drummond An
1 derson, I'. L. S., of Trail, B. C, acting a* agent (or It. A. Williams, Free Miner's Certificate No. S170A and R. B. Gay, Free Miner's
Certilicate No. 81908, ioioud. Sixty days Irom
the date hereof, to apply to tb.0 Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improve ment*, for the
purposo of obtaining a Crown Graut of tlie
above claim.
And further take notice that  action, under
section 87, must be commenced before tho issuance, of suoh Certificate of Improvements,
John D. Anurbson,
Dated this 29th day of April, 1898.
Date of first publication, April 80th, 1898.
Date of last publication, July 9(1,, 18-ia.
'.'Beech"   mineral    claim    situate    In    the
Graud Forks dMniilg DJyIkoii of Osoyoos division of Yale district. '
Where located:—ou   Shamrook  mountain
about throe rnlles.east of Christinn'rake.
TAKE NOTICE that I John Drummond Anderson, F L. s., of Trail, B. C, acting as ageut
lor W, H. Morrison, free miner's certificate No
8I86A, Robert O. Cr«mer, free minor'* certificate
No, 7993A, D. C. Beech, free miner's certificate
No. 98H7A and K. Lavalley, free miner's certificate No, 73287, intend, sixty days from the date
hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a certificate of improvements, for the
purpofc of obtaining a Crown grant of the above
And further take notice that action, under
section 37, must be commenced Ware the Issuance uf such certificate of Im prove in eut^.
J. D. Andersok.
Dated this 29th day of April, 1898.
ii.no oi first publication, April 3th,  1808.
'ate of last publication. July uth. 1898.
All Kinds ol
House Finish,
; Sash  Factory,
Store Fronts a Specialty,
Furniture Made to Order, :
Saloon an<( Store fixtures.       | !
i i
All orders will icceive Prompt    [
1 attention, ; j
E* Spraggett,
Grand Forks. B. C.
^A*fc*lMt\§i **.' if- Ci OmltMlM A -AAaCf •& -C&afiA&A-fi
Prpyiijcial Laod Surveyor.
lilrll Engineer, Elc
Barber Shop.
Centrally Looated.   All W-urk Gauranteed to be
First Chu» in every Respect.
PETER A. I PAIS.     -     -     PROPRIETOR.
t\. A. SHEADS,
m B. 8TAOHB,
Bath  Rooms,
RIVERSIDE,      -      -      -       GRAND FORKS
l. Mcdonald,
Contractor and Builder,
GRAND   FORKS,   B.   C.
Plan and specifications drawn, estimates lur.
nlshcd tn all kinds of building. Work; strictly
.1.        ..r ..u- , — I .
Carriage Factory
D, 55. FEENEY,   Proprietor,
Tbe care ol horses feet and up-to-date
shoeing made a special study. There is
nothing in ray line of business that 1
don't do and will make you anything
from a wheelborrow to six-horse coach.
Freight extra. Buy one and wc guarantee
you will never refftet It. We have proved them
and know what we are talking aliout when we
say they are the best wheels for the money ever
produced J
Have a standing order for weekly shipments,
and will handle the beat fruit money will buy.
—XT. .-.
(live ns a call	
Kiverside Arc, south of uelmouloo.
Manufacturer of
Spring   Beds,   Mattresses,
GRAND   FORKS,   II.   (1.
Saw Filing and all Kindt of Repairing.
Wholesale and Betall Dealers ln
Fresh and Salt Meats, Hams,
Bacon, Lard, Etc.
Grand Forks,   :   :   :   B. C.
Grand Forks Sash and Doorr
Carpenter and Builder,
Estlmalos furnished on Application.   Store
Fronts and Flxnres a *$peelalty.
Spokane Fall§
Nelson & Ft. Sheppard,
Red Mountain Railways.
The Only AH-rail Route, without change
of pars, hetwe-rn Spokane, Rowland and Nelson.
Going Horth. Going So.nt(i
l*2:I7a. m,... MARCUS........   *jr.*\*ia. mj
T«tln leaving Marcus at II.IS a. m. p-ikcs
olose connections at Spot-ana for all
Close Conneetlona al Nelson with steamboats
for Kaslo and all Kooteimy Lake Points.
Passengers for Keltic River aud Boundary
yr»ek *!0inic.-l at Mnrcuj *JwJ I^MK ^i\\Ul
We have several nice dwellings to sfil cheap.
We have applications lor a number of Dwellings to rent.
If yon bave anything to rent or sell Come in and have it listed,
Rents and other collections given prompt attention.
Jt jiOfflce—Next Deor West of Postoffce Jtj*
flews of New Arrivals!
We have just received a shipment of Men's fine straw hats In the
|^ latest styles.     A few Cases of the celebrated Stetson  hats in all
shapes.    Also a nice line of men's taH shoes and prospectors nailed
shoes   Don't forget to get a pair of the Indlanola self-adjusting, all
leather suspenders.
Wo are sole Agenls for the following lines: "The nig Can" Lilly Brand ercam,
TflVM s Log Cabin Maplo Syrup, New Orleans molasses from lhe Sunny South, Al-
S!w"? Sffl*" ln t-'o-pound tins, also Wbtte Bquadron Mocha and Java Corco.
St. Malo Creamery butter ill two pui.nd tins.
All tlie above Hues specially adapted for prospectors' use and guaranteed Ural
class or money refunded.
Everything Sold at Lowest Prices.
(^Jeff Davis & Co.^
Do You Want a Stove??
If you do be sure to call and V
examine my mammoth stock j
which is he   largest in the .1
district. Alsoacomplete line V
Our stock iB alwaya kept strictly up
to date In every respect..
Jin and Repair Shop in
Connection—     m
b      Wrought Steel Range. Bridge Street, arand Forka, B. C.     w
The Only Place in Town
that Handles Fryit,
resli Supply Kccelvu4 Dally.
Dealer iu
Tobacco and Cigars,
Groceries, Salt Meats and Miners Supplies.
IMF-Prospectors and Miners will nnd it to thoir Interest to give me a call bofore puroh ling
I cun save you money.   Full Line of Fishing Tackle lust Received.
Choice Wines Liquors and Cigars,
This hotel is located about 12 miles from Grand Forks up the North Fork.
Good Fishing and Hunting in the vicinity. Meals served at all bouri, and
the best of slteping accommodations. H. P. TORONTO. Proprietor.
The Prospectors'
Livery & Feed
Grand Forks, B. C. and Republic, fash.
Saddle ancTPack Horses a Specialty,
Full Une of Harness floods
in Connection with (iraml Forks stable.   Freighters can Always Find
plenty of Stall Room
I IPrivate Klgs between Grand Forks and Kepo-
lic a Specialty. It will pay you to call and get
our prices If you want anything in Ihe Livery
Line or Pack audjSaddles Horses.
First-Class  Accommodations, Good Stab'ing, Termius of
Stage Line From Marcus, Washington.
McAuley & Keightley,
•■■■•v-Grand Forks, B.  C.s^
Everything New and Best Furnished
House, and is il) everyway prepared to
welcome Guests and provide Good Accommodation
EZRA lNgQ©¥,
Hea-lquartets for Mining Men. Ben
of Wines. Liquors and Cigars. Special
attention paid to Transcient trade.
i      Proprietor,
G. W. WILLIAHS, Manager.
Daily from Marcus to Grand Forks
Greenwood City, Anaconda, Boundary Falls, Midway
and AU Points on Colville Indian Resevation.
Stage Leayis Marcus on the Arrival of the Northbound Train, anivingat Grand
Forks at 8:45 p. m. Leaves the Forks at 4:00 a. m., arriving at Marcus in time to
connect wiih northbound Train. Passengeisfrom Kootenay. !'*>', "pake rjqnnsc-
tjon at Bossburg Roinij pnd com'ng. '"     ' ' *    '"** MAY   BUILD
" ~~~~~BB   —
C, P. R. Making Preparations
to Extend its Line.
Prospects  of a   Railway  Are  Now
Brighter  Than   at Any  Time
Since  Corbin's  Defeat.
It has now begun to look as though
by some unforseen force of circumstances the C. P. R. would actually
build, or at least begin construction
upon their proposed extension into the
Boundary country at no far distant date.
When the proposition to grant D. C.
Corbin a charter to build the Kettle
River Valley railway thrgugh tbis section was up belore tbe Dominion Parliament the C. P. R. promised, as an inducement for its defeat, that they would
build a line into this district, immediately, if the Corbin road was only shut
out. While no one in this section doubted that in tbe event of Mr. Corbin's being allowed to build, tbe C. P. R. would
also construct a line to compete with
bim, but little faith was put in their offer to build if he was shut out, tbe people thinking this but a clever ruse to
blind the legislators
Even when, since the charter was refuted to Corbin, the big Canadian line
has been surveying through this country no particular attention was paid to
tbem; but it now really begins to look
as though they meant business.
Tbe people of this country tried tbeir
best to bave a charter granted to Mr
Corbin, not from from aqy enimity toward tbe 0. P. R., but because they
wanted a railway and wanted it quick.
Tbey will welcome the C. p. R. aa joy
ously as tbey would have welcomed
Bids have been opened for the construction of the line tbrougb this district, and now comes the welcome news
from Trail tbat notices are printed calling for 200 laborers for railroad work at
Robson, on tbe extension of tbe Columbia & Western railway. This, says the
informant, is tbe first call, but many
mere are expected to follow.
Another fact which adds greatly to
tbe probability ot a road being at leasi
started during tbe coming summer
js tbe fact that the bonus of $4,000 per
ipi|e granted to the Columbia & Western by the terms of their charter, which
bat been purchased by the C. P. R.,
will not* be allowed unlets actual construction is begun within 15 months of
-tbe gth of May, 1897, or on or before the
§th day of August next. Without this
bonus tbe construction of a road into
lhe* Boundary Country would be a rather
doubtful proposition for a while at least,
although there it not the slightest doubt
jn the world that it would eventually be
a big dividend payer as all that is needed to place tbe district in the front rank
of the world's mining sections it transportation for tbe rich ores which are
here in great abundance.
Should the C. P, R. carry put tbeir
present cxpiessed intention of rushing
construction on a line through here immediately they will have no reason to
complain of the greeting they will receive from our people wbo bave so long
looked with longing eyes toward the
great day which should see them connected tfiore closely with the outside
world and remove the incubus of lack
of transportation which alone bat held
back tbe development of thit wonderful district Any railroad it welcome
and it it a case of first come, first served. 	
Re-edy*-!? and ¥~t~"tH!4f4 x~ Headquarters
at Moplr.il.
Bids fo; tbe construction of tbe Columbia & Western, which it the C. P.
R. extension into tbe Boundary country, bave been received and forwarded
to the C. P. R. headquarters at Montreal. No word has yet been received,
but as toon at the bejt ■»nd most responsible bid ii determined, the pontrapt will
be awarded.
The road will be an expensive piece
pf work, became of the numerous tunnels and br jdget. This is especially so
from Christina lake to tbe Columbia
river. It has been estimated tbat the
road would cost $3,000,000 although
sonie doubt bas been expressed at to iti
construction for tbat amount. It coven
a distance of too miles from Robson to
The question of building the Crow's
"■Jest Pats road around by tbe way of
Ymir, Irom tbe head of Kootenay lake,
Is again being agitated, because of tbe
pany rich proporties being deyeloped
jn that vicinity. The C. P. R. engineer
jn charge p.as gathprpd all the information possible concerning th,e feasibility
of the -route, forwarding it tp head-
Ever jibing is in readiness for tbe reconstruction of the road to Rossland, to
a standard guage. The bids are in and
will be opened as soon as Vice President Shaughnessy ariiyei, w'<tich will be
early in June. Trayel will not be interrupted while the wor|t of widening is
in progrets. In some instances tbe road
will be built ou an entirely new grade,
and many sharp curves dispensed with.
Tbe bridges to be constructed ii** order
to do away with tbe switchback, will be
yery high and one of the expensive" features of the work.—Trail Creek News.
H-ituchald   Goods.
Mrs. Geo. W. Ingraham is selling off
tbeir  household  goods.   If  you  need
anything call at their  residence near
jlie schoolhousej
Grand Forks Mining Division.
May IS.
Evening star, Wellington camp, E. E. Parker.
May 19.
Box Car, Summit camp, J. P. Anderson.
Bed Jacket, Pass creek, Clias. Prank.
Norway, fract., North Fork, W. A. Pounder,
Barbara, North Fork, W. A. Pounder.
Jackson, Christina lake, H. 1'. Jackson.
May '20.
Wile, McKsa creek, Chas. Pbura.
Round Tower, j*,.. l(y-» creek, Chaa. Dixon.
Mahoncy, liaker creek, D. c. Beacb, et al.
Arlington, Mogul and Monarch, Juab creek,
Cbas. Wlllarson.
Rambler, Josh creek, E. E. Barr.
Posey, Hardy mouutain, W. M. Laudon.
May 23.
Jack Straw, Cbrlstina lake, J. O. Rivers.
Pleasures of Hope, Christina lake, 1). D.
Noila, Seattle camp, T. Phaueuf.
Rose de May, Beatlle camp, Joe Lagcmodire.
Dewey, Brown's camp, Wm. Flelfler.
Flying Peacock, Hardy cr$e|f, Chris. Ward.
May y.'i.
St. I-ewis iiud Lowrietv, Christina lake, h.
Willwood and Brook, Chrlitina lake, J. Mc-
Kensie, et al.
Red Roek, Coryell mountain, Andrew Keys.
Hard Time, Coryell ranch,Thos. Keys.
May 17.
Mecklcubcrger, C. 0. Wall's.
May 18.
Cyclops, Hill et al.
Oplilr, Youug, el al.
May 19.
Morning Bt-tr jf oil Park Frsptlon, Everett and
Spokane Miniug Co.
May 30.
Mlnle Ball, fract., Farrel, Bcaeh, ct ul.
Big Chief, McDowell aud French.
Yankee Boy, L. Meriou, et si.
May 21.
Trio, J. Hicks.
Delamar, H. M. McCartney.
May 23.
Parrott, Louis Solium.
Mullah, J. J. McMiillnn.
Surprise, O'Brien, et al.
Great Northern, D. A. Good.
May 25.
Bimetallic. Olive Miniug <fc Smelling Co.
Hope, Lai-sen and Cayley.
Bonanza, Grand Fjrks Bello, Mayflower,
Marc Antony, and u,...t, English aud French
Mining company.
St. Louis, gimmons et al.
May 28.
Eclipse, V.'. Smith.
May 10.
tf. V. Belger to P. W. McGregor, Ji each of
Yankee Boy and Yankee girl.
May 18.
W.J. Robinson to J. W. Best, \i each of Colonel Sellers, West piij), Scotch Canadian, Amethyst and Bed Ochre.
T. Cody lo J. R. ltithet, % of Orphan Boy.
T. Cody to T. Stdvunson, % of Orphan Boy,
May 20.
Thomas Kellar to II. E. T. Houlialn, % of
May 21.
Wm. Austin to Ross Thompson, <£ each of
Twins, Lilly K., and Big Chief.
Smith ct al to Smltli Curtis, % each of Brady,
8ilver King and Ace of Clubs.
May 28.
W. Croteati to Mfg. J. c. Atkins, y, each ot
Copper Standard, Fiscal and Primrose.
A Good Time Had at the Calico Dance
Last Night.
In spito of a terrible downpour of rain,
which for a time seemed to doom it be a
failure, tbe Necktie and Calico ball given by tbe ljtdies of the Associated Cbari-
tui, in Laurier hall j|j Upper Grand
Forki last evening, was a social and
financial success.
About fifty of our good citizens braved
the elements and joined in tripping the
light fantastic until an early hour this
morning, the spacious hall being just
filled enough to allow plenty of room
for the full enjoyment of tbe dance without crowding anyone. Owing to tbe wet
weather the dance was not started until
nearly ten o'clock, at which hour the
neckties were drawn for and the Grand
March begun. A number of rigs were
kept busy from nine o'clock until nearly
eleven in carrying tbe Terpitchorian
enthusiasts out to the hall, and by twelve
o'clock, when supper was served, it was
demonstrated tbat the affair was a
The floor was in excellent condition
and the music was all tbat could be desired. The entire affair was under the
management of tbe ladies and too much
credit can not be given the committees
wh*. had tbe matter in charge for tbe
manner in which tbey carried tbe affair
through to success.
It is Pretty Rough.
The supplementary estimates presented to the legislature last week add
>J5o,g40 to tbe ordinary estimates. Of
tbis amount 0440,482 is to be expended
before tbe end of June this year, and
(44,248 is to make good sums of money
expended withgut authqrjty from the
legislature. The supplementaries are
prepared for election purposes. Eatt
Yale fares well: Vernon gets $12,000
for a new jail; Fairview will receive $500
for its hospital; a new school is to be
built at Okanogan Falls, to cost (700;
also schools at Mara and Lumby cost:
ing the same figure.
Greenwood gets nothing. The Greenwood hospital mutt struggle along another year without assistance. The
Grand Forks fire department will re.
ceive £300; tbe Greenwood fire department wi)l receive nothing. There is
plenty of money for roads tbronghout
all portions ot thg province excepting
Boundary Creek.—Boundary Creek
Und Dynamite on [[■
A big jam formed on the first pier of
the new first street bridge this morning
and for a time there was considerable
eangej of tbe bridgeobeing swept away
but dynamite was called into service
and used with such good effect that tbe
jam was loosened and tha'bridge placed
out of danger for the time at least.
Cird. of Thank;,
Mr. and. Mrs, Traunweiser desire to
thank their friends and neighbors for
tbeir sympathy in their rpcent bereavement, and their kind assistance in the
eudetvor to recover the body of their
beloved son, Albert Geoffery, who was
drowned last Monday evening.
Subscribe for the M^K?■■
p mm
Saloon and Concert Hall Bylaw Read Third Time.
Bare Possibility  of its  Defeat  Yet,
But the Chances Ail  Favor
Its   Passage.
At the regular session of tbe council,
which was bela at 1130 yesterday afternoon, the city fathers showed a spirit of
progress far in advance of any they
bave yet evinced, by deciding to grant
licenses for both saloons and concert
When the meeting was called to order
there were present Mayor Davis and all
tbe aldermen, a spirited fight over the
proposed by-law being expected. The
minutes of the last meeting were read
and adopted; after wbich the clerk read
an application from G. J. Hayward for
the position of city treasurer and also
an application of Frank Sears for the
positions of treasurer and assessor.
Both of these applications were ordered
laid over until the regular meeting next
Friday afternoon, when some action will
be taken.
On motion of Alderman O'Connor,
tbe bills of Mr. Spraggett and Peter
Hannan for materials and labor furnished in repairing tbe North Fork
bridge, were ordered paid.
Having disposed of these preliminary
matters tbe council resolved itself into
a committee of the whole and settled
down for the main business of the day,
tbe discussion of tbe saloon and concert
hall by-law. Aldermen Manly, and McCallum were opposed to the by-law,
Mayor Davis was wavering, and O'Connor, Knight, Jones and Whits were
straight out lor tbe passage of the bill
and the progress of the city. After considerable discussion pro and con, O'Connor moved tbat a vote by ballot be
taken on tbe by-law as it then stood.
McCallum moved an amendment to tbe
effect (bat the bylaw be further discussed. Tbis amendment was defeated,
tbe council deciding to vote upon the
proposition at once, A vote by ballot
was then taken, resulting in four votes
being cast in favor of tbe bill and but
three against it. Thus tbe bill has passed its third reading. It must now be
finally adopted at the next regular meeting and then the city can grant saloon
and other licenses to all who may apply.
There is a bare possibility tbat the bylaw may be defeated at tbe last moment
but this is very unlikely and without a
doubt the bill will become a law next
After the saloon by-law bad been disposed of, Alderman Jones introduced
the matter of draining tbe slough on
Riverside avenue and after some discussion tbe board of works was instructed to attend to tbe matter at ongg.
The council then ar'juurned until next
Friday, at the usual hour.
Discussed the By-law.
An adjourned session of the city council was held at 1:30 p. m. last Monday for
the purpose of discussing the saloon and
concert ball bylaw. Immediately upon
the meeting being called to order by the
mayor the council resolved itieif into a
committee of tbe whole, wi(h A|*jerman
White ia the cba'r.
Aldermen O'Connor, Jonei and
Knight were strongly in favor of tbe bill
believing it to be one of tbe best things
yet proposed for tbe benefit of tbe city,
while L. A. Manly was as strongly opposed, Mayor Davis seemed inclined
against it, White wanted more time to
consider the matter and Peter McCallum ''quite agreed" with everybody.
Manly proposed that the most equitable way to settle tbe matter was to
raise the hotel licenses to (300 and give
no saloon licenses; apd McCallum
L. A. then went on to argue tbat tbe
hotels of the city were furnishing almost
all the business of the the town, and Mc
Galium agreed.
The advocates of tbe by-law contended tbat the granting of thf saloon and
concert hall licenses wpuld not only
greatly increase tbe revenues of tbe
city but would also attract a great deal
ot outside money into tbe town. Before Mr. McCallum could agree to thit,
the council decided to postpone further
discussion of tbe subject until tbe regular meetjng on Friday.
A $27,000 Payment.
Yesterday in Mr. Hallett'i office, Mr.
A. H. Harrison acting for the syndicate
controlling tbe B. C. mine in Summit
camp, paid over to John W. Keough &
Sont, tbe sum of §27-000. This it the
largest individual payment ever made
in Greenwood with respect to Boundary
Creek mining properties.
The B. 0. was bonded nine months
ago for $(50,000, It was then a prospept
but the indications were so encouraging tbat Mr. Harrison had no hesitation in giving tbe band at tbat figure
He at once went to work to develop the
property. A steam Plant •vas secured,
a shaft sunk 160 feet. About 400 fget
of drifting was carried out on tbe upper
ltvel and 100 feet on tbe lower level.
Tbe development was in ore nearly the
whole of the time wjth the result that
there is pow 1200 tons of high grade
copper ore on tbe dump. The first
payment on the bond was made six
months ago. Before making the $27,000
payment tbe B. C. was experted by Dr.
Hatch, an English mining engineer of
long experience. That the payment bas
been made is the best evidence that the
property is anything but a disappointment to t{\e syndicate.  "£he cjeaj was
arranged by Q. H. Collins who secures
a 10 per cent commission.
The history* of the B. C. has been
told so frequently that it is unnecessary to repeat it. Messrs. Keough 8c
Sons bave made a snug fortune out of
what was a mere proypegt a year ago.—
Boundary Creek Times.
Opposition Convention at Rossland Postponed tp June 8.
The Opposition convention, wbich
was scheduled to be held at Rossland
last Wednesday, has been postponed
until June 8, at tbe request of (be delegation from Grand Forks and tbe
Boundary country. The people of tbis
district did not think they were given a
proper representation in tbe convention
and consequently their delegates asked
that the conclave be postponed until a
representation could be secured from all
parts of tbe Boundary country.
Immediately following the postponement being decided upon the Boundary
delegates presented a pioposition to
hold the June meeting in Grand Forks,
offering to pay the hotel and transportation expenses if tbis was done, but tbe
proposal failed to meet with the approval of the east side delegates and
was finally withdrawn.
Almost every other Rossland delegate
it a candidal* for the nomination and
tbe Boundary representatives feel sure
tbat by uniting their forces against the
numerous Rossland factions they can
secure the nomination of a man from
this side the divide in the end.
Fishing For Big Game.
The fishing from the North Fork
bridge was extraordinarily good for a
while Wednesday, and for the proprietors of the Grand Forks brewery at
least, was of all absorbing interest.
Tbe wagon used by the brewery people in distributing liquid refreshments
in Grand Forks and tbe adjacent territory was run into tbe river Wednesday
morning for the purpose ot washing it
off. It was ne more than well into tbe
water before the current swept it away
and it went careening down the stream
and lodged under tbe North Fork bridge.
The rubber-neck association at once
turned out and began fishing for the
submerged vehicle. Finally they succeeded in getting a rope fastened onto
the wagon, a team was hooked on and it
was pulled out, much to the relief of its
owners.   But the fishing was spoiled.
Sent Delegates.
A meeting was held last Saturday
evening for the purpose of sending delegates to the Opposition convention to be
held in Rossland, May 2', and resulted
in the selection of Peter T. McCallum,
John A. Manly, E. E. Spraggett, P. H.
McCarter and Chas. Van Ness to represent the district and assist in tbe nomination of an Opposition cand date to
stand at tbe coming Provincial election.
Tbe delegates left On Sunday for Rossland, with the exception of Messrs McCallum and Spraggett who were unable
to get away. Chas. Cumings, the town-
site agent, went pver as projty for Mr.
Lights Turned on.
Grand Forks celebrated tbe Queen's
birthday by blossoming out as a full-
fledged electric-lighted city, and now
can proudly lay claim to being the only
city in the Kettle Rivet and Boundary
country which is lighted by electricity
and furnished with a complete city
water system. The lights were turned
un for tbe first lime for lighting purposes lost Tuesday evening and everything worked perfectly. The lights
gleamed brightly through tbe darkness
and gave tbe city a more metropolitan air than ever.
Miss Johnson Resigns.
Miss Margaret Johnson, wbo has go
efficiently presided over the destiny of
tbe Grand Forks public school ever
since it first started almost two years
ago, bas tendered the school board her
resignation, to take effect June 31 when
the school closes for tbe summer vacation. It it understood that a male
teacber wjj| be employed immediately
after the summer vacation and as soon
as the monthly attendance at the school
averages above 50 an assistant will be
More Klondykcrs.
A party of four, consisting of Guy and
pari Browne, Norman {.ee and Joe
Clark, passed through tbe cjty on Wednesday en route to Teslin lake via the
Spokane overland route. Guy Browne,
wbo is a son of I. I. Browne of tbe Spokane Chronicle, has already been to the
lake in the interests of tbat paper and
is now making bin second trip into the
frczen north, where he in company with
the others expects to acbive both fame
and fortune.
Working thc -Caledonia,
Geo. Hicken and others, who own the
Caledonia prqperty on Hardy mountain,
seem to have made a rich strike, judging Irom the samples of ore that were
brought down Irom the property during
tbe week. They are now doing develop,
ment on the claim and are more than
satisfied with the showing being made.
From present indications the property
will be a regular cracker-jack when it is
thoroughly opened up.
Kettle River Claims Another
Small Victim,
And   Little    Albert    Traunweiser's
Play Ended In » Watery
The entire community was shocked
and saddened last Monday evening by
the sudden hurling into eternity of little
Albert Traunwftiser, the second son of
Mr. and Mrs. Traunweiser, of the Alberta hotel.
The little lad, who had just passed his
fifth birthday about a week, was, in company with a number of other small
children, playing along ibe river bank
in the neighborhood of the new bridge
acioss Kettle river at First street, on
the fatal evening, and was amusing himself by throwing chips into the water.
Just below tbe bridge a log is moored
for the purpose of shunting the current
to keep jt from cutting away the bank.
Onto this log the child climbed, and in
trying to toss a chip still further into
the stream, lost his balance and was
precipitated into the raging torrent.
Mr, Sam Rose, whose home is close
by, heard the frightened screams of the
children and rushed out just in time to
see the child disappear in the boiling
flood. Instantly be plunged into tbe
stream but Ihe current whirled the boy
out of his reach and he sank from sight
to rise no more. Mr, RoseJ bad considerable difficulty in extracting himself
Irom his perilous position.
Boats were st once procured and the
river dragged until long after dark but
without avail. Dynamite was also used
to raise the body but failed to produce
tbe desirjd effect, and finally about ten
o'clock ihe search was given up.
There is very little probability that
the body will ever be recovered, as
where the two rivers come together a
short distance below the scene of tbe
accident there is anjeddy whicb causes
a constant shifting of the sand on tbe
bottom and the body will in all likely-
hood be buried in the ever changing
sands where the two rivers meet.
Mr. aod Mrs. Al Traunwoiser, the
parents of the unfortunate lad, are al
most prostrated with grief, and have the
sympathy of the entire community in
their sudden and terrible be.eavement.
Mrs. Traunweiser was just starting
out for a spin on her bicycle when tbe
accident occurred, and was for a time
completely prostrfltef), but has now
somewhat recovered from the first shock
of tbe sad affair,
Mr. Traunweiser rushed to the river
as soon as he received the news and
worked heroicaly to recover bis son's
body, but bis efforts were unavailing.
Little Albert was a general favorite
with his playmates, and all who knew
him will saaly miss his bright face and
merry laugh, liis schoolmates are particularly shocked by tbe terrible accident, and will for some time at least
keep at a respectful distance from the
banks of the treacherous river whicb
swallowed up tbeir loved companion.
At Megaw's Store
This week we are showing new lines of Dress Goods in Wool «nrl i
Lotion, Challioa, Dimities, urgnndk-s, Muslins, Dottcl Swiss id f
while piny and fawn; plain and fancy Bateeur. et--. Also 11 il-SW I
lolulbluusesaudsl.lrlwal tt. Bilk mitts and gloves in black Hnd I
colors. Aiilielliieiifla.il,.-- veais, ranging In price from cotton
at no each to silk at |1.M each.
in I'urasols and Umberellas In black an.l colors. Some pretty ,
fleagna in curpcts. carpet squares and lace curtains. (Mir slock of
groceries is now complete and customers may i-xikci to not an, *
tiling required In this line. We are alio allowing a good assortment of ready to wear ,!otbliiB for men and lints, ami a variety of
{Dies 111 boots and slines at rlnht prices. Our business so for hns ,
peenmuch bettor than we anticipated, but we hope to still fur-
(Her increase it by square dealing at fair prices; trusting to mcrll
11 share of your patronage,
yours respectfully,
H. SWEENEY, Manager.
Ronian Catholics fill Build.
Arrangements are being made by the
Roman Catholics qt this city for the
building of a church in the immediate
future. The buil ling as 'now proposed
will be one of the largest in the city apd
will have a seating capacity of several
hundred. It is thought that there wil)
be no difficulty in raising the necessarv
funds to make tbo proposed new church
the finest in tbe district.
Court of Revision.
All those who are not satisfied with
the city assessor's valuation of tbeir
properly should remember that the
court of revision will sit on Tuesday
next at 2 p. m. in theco^c\l ehamb.er.
From Pass Creek-
At Pass Creek camp an increasing
amount of assessment and development
work is being done. Although somewhat cut off frnm more populous centres by reason of the long delay in
giving the camp wagon-road connection;, its claim holders are generally
confident that their turn will come
soon, the mineral showings some of
them have, being large and promising
enough to justify tlieir belief that they
will soon attract the notice of men with
money to put  into  a  good  prospect.
One lead in particular is having attention. It is stated that this lead has
been traced by outproppirgs over a
comparatively long distance on its
northwesterly trend up Pass creek
towards Long lake. Among the
claims on it are Maud S., Mountain
Lion, Sideliill Star, No, 3, Golden
Giant, Northern llelle, Minnie and
others farther N. W. The ledge is described as a large one occurring at the
cqntact   of   porphyry   and    quartzite.
Messrs. R. Robinson and Carl Nelson,
who own tbe Golden Giant Northern
'idle, are now running a crosscut tunnel with the object of cutting the ledge
at a depth of about 100 feet. Tbey are
working two-shifts and are in daily expectation of encountering the footwall.
Judging by the surface showings they
estimate that the ledge will be found to
be fully 50 feet in width. Tbe ore met
with near the surface carries values in
both copper and gold, and should these
live down they will have a valuable
property. Mesars. Kstop and Smi h ins
tend shortly doing more work on the
adjoining claim the No. 3. Other prospectors are scattered ah-iut tbe camp,
either prospecting n» doing assessment
work.—Midway A-..v:ince.
Grand Forks, B. C.
[S a new House, with new Furniture
and everylhing comfortable for the
traveling public, and has accommo-
tlons for a large number of people.
The Dining Room Is provided wilh
everything In the market.
The bar  is repleted  with  the  best
Wines, Liquors and Cigars
Grand Forks Brewery.
G. A. FRASER & CO., Proprietors.
Lager Beer, Porter \ Soft Drinks
Particular Attention Given Orders From Private Famili
Snaps this Week.
Do you know thnt now la tho time to
pick up Property
Before This Summer is over will hnve ono (\[\/7
Kail road ami Probably tWO  and  Properly .•■*•,•.
Will Double Every 60 Days. f
•Watch this Space For Snaps Every fy
week. effi
Wor h.        Pries. -g*
A flno Lot on Riverside avenue, I 600 00     I  800 00 Ay.
Uood Lot on Winnipeg avenue     too 00          200 Oil W
Five room houso andfiOtfoot lot  1,000 00         800 oo WW
Urge Store on Bridge atreet..-,.. 2.800 oo       I,fi00 00 w?l
Good Lot ami Store In Upper Grand Forks, 1-000 00           W0 00 W
Beside* alfonflredother*.   If you luive anything to sell List it V*^
witli me.   No fliunfe UliteiaSi.1* ia mado \l/
If you waul io Buy anything come uud see mo and I will navo jK
you money.   Address yff
'Secretary Orand Forks Townsite Co. Mft
Dominion Day Celebration.
Canada's national holiday will be celebrated in Greenwood. An active committee has been appointed, to make all
the necessary arrangements. The committee follows: Messrs. C. Scott Gallo
way, G. R. Naden, VV. M. Law, D. C.
McRae, Geo. E. Seymour and Geo, Mil;
Ier. The usual program of sports will
be provided. The prizes will be well
worth competing for.—Boundary Creek
Arc Making a Good  Showing.
Herman Hillyer came down on Wednesday from Cedar creek, where he and
Chas. Ouimette are busily engaged in
doing assessment work t.n their claims
the Red Cloud and Morning Star.
Mr. Hillyer came down for more pio
visions, their appetites having exceeded
all bounds and swept away the ",;nili":.s
completely as Dewey wiped out the
Spanish squadron at Manilla. He went:
back up the Fork Thursday morning
with a supply ol provinder sufficient to
last until their work is finished.
Tbey have already completed the assessment woik on the Red Cloud claim
an.1 bave moved their camp onto tbe
Morning Star which adjoins tbe well
known Knight's camp Bonanza on the
north. They are more than pleased
with tbe results of their present work,
the claims showing uq much better than
tbey had dared to hope for and eff ,-iing
every inducement for further development whicb they will no doubt receive.
Blacksmith -and
Wagonmaker: I
For Sale,
One of thebest farms on Grand Prairie;
bearing orchard and small fruit.   For
further particulrs, address.
W,l\.Coyt:R*v,C?r-ia^ft.C,    '
PlritaliMi In cTory roapoct,  The bar will »I.
IVayi lie found (supplied with tuechotC6Rt wluui
and li.juois.
Is hereby given tho agreement «herer*v
i*s entire output to Ihu Lunm-i l'ool
bas expired, and am I now prepared tQ
hurnish all kinds A
Rough and Dressed
Shingles, Eft.
On the Shortest Possible Notice.    i\
sh.ro of your business is solicited.
C. K. Simpson,
G-and Fotks, B, C . At til 30th,  !£<£
——■ i
Manufacturer of
All kinds of Blaekamlth and Repairing Done
on abort notice, Drill nltnriicnlny and Uort-e
ahoetng n ipecWty,
Brick and Lime*
Contractor of nil kind* tfHtiftou Work.   Est*
iiintc^on \v<,trkcheert"ully kIvoii. hours'    su-.pen-.iou    til    wur    animosity
against Knglond.
Nol  the le;i*»t point in UiU tribute to
Mi*, Gladstone wus its pv.ii.iiin.l  uimni-
It will
Your Appetite,
Purify and I    I ./ ■. j.
Vitalize Your Blood. Overcome That
Tired    Feeling.      Get    a   bottle   of
Hood's   Sarsaparilla    and    begin   to
take it TODAY, and realize the great
good it is sure to do you.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
l- America's Greatest Medicine, All druggists.
Trihuii-m at Home mnl .Vhroml—National mnl Individual Grief for
Hi airland'n iiiiiMiriiniN Statesman
uml Cltlxen—Oppressed Peoples
Remember  lilt  Services la  Tlie I r
Reports "i   Destruction  Are Com!us
In   Slowly.
Fayettevllle, Ark.. Mny 22 - A tornado
paaeed •.hrounh a iwrtton ot northwest
Arkansas Friday, doing Immense -Jamat^
to property. Reports of the destruction
ore eomiiiK In slowly and it Is feared
tliat later details will add many names
tc the death list. Thi- storm came from
the southeast. jwissinK through the fruit
belt of the Ozark region and toward the
southern part of Benton county, spend-
•np, its force in the White river valley,
Everything in its path was destroyed.
The greatest damage done was near Kim
PpriiiKH and Lowell, At Elm Springs
houses were blown down, orchards destroyed arid stork killed. Qne mnn, who
hod sought safety in a cellar was killed
hy the cellar caving in.
Two miles from Bim springs a man
named I!lHlimrswurth and his wife were
killed. Their house was destroyed and
they were crushed to death hy debris,
A mile away a farm house occupied by
an Italian family was wrecked and the
inmates wore Instantly killed. Twenty
houses ail* reported blown away In the
vicinity of Elm Spring, but details have
nol been received. Tho storm was less
si vers In Crawford c»unty, but life was
lest near Smith. A Mrs. Nesl.lt died from
fright while the gale wns at its fiercest.
'I'll.- house of W. S. KiniHbrounh near
BpHngdale was blown down and Kims-
UrOUgh was Instantly killed. Several other farm houses were blown down near
BpHngdale ami frnm six to erlght persons
were more or less seriou.sly wounded.
Some damage was also done at Ho^'TH
ami Salmon Springs,
Hawarden England, May 19.—Mr.Glad-
stone died ut 5 o'clock thi* morning, aged
88 years.
Gladstone had been unconscious pnic-
ticnllj nil day though ut times lie seemed
lo recognize for u moment some of tlie
watchers about him. (Vrliuiinly he did
recognize liis wife who sat beside him all
day except when tho physician prevailed
upon her to rest She tenderly clasped
lier husband's hand as she watched hitn.
Apparently he slept a good deal; occasionally he uttered a few words in an incoherent drcmy wiiy words whicli those
who were watching were unable to catch.
Their only consolation wns that he was
md. Buffering pain. No narcotics were administered.
Throughout the whole kingdom every
pubiie gathering added ita words of grief
io the. volume of national mourning
dearly voiced in (lie telegram from Hie
Prince of Wales to Mr. Herbert Gladstone;
"My thoughts are with you your mother and your family at thi;; trying time
ymi are experiencing. Ood grant that
your father does nol suffer:
Ha remit-1 Was Overcomes
At a banquet of tlie Home Counties'
Liberal Federation last evening Sir William Vernon liarcouit the liberal house
of commons leader, instead OT delivering
an important party attack, only uttered
a few words of grief and left tlie room.
The Duke of Devonshire, speaking before
the Kin pi re League referred touchingly
to tho im m ni ful scenes at Ilu warden,
"where the greatest of Englishmen was1
slowly passing away."
lu  other  places,  Lord  Horatio Davis.
Lord George  Hamilton, the secretary of
slate for India; Henry Campbell-Banner-j
man and many others in London as well'
ns in Brimingham, Swansea, Cardiff, Liv
erpoo], Edinburgh and elsewhere at   all
sorts of gatherings, politicians,   divines.'
agitators,  reformers and   women—joined
in the expression of national and Individ- j
ual grief while the press without exception published columns of detail and columns of editorial comment,
Sympathy Abroad.
It was the topic of the hour iu Hreat!
Britain, but abroad the evidences of sympathy were almost, as universal. M. j
Faure. president of France, daily inquired and has regularly received every bulle- j
tin. The press of Belgium, Fiance, Italy
and Greece, in spontaneous outburst, re-;
called how many oppressed peoples during Mr. Gladstone's life lmve offered
hymns of praise for his intervention inl
their behalf; while iu Madrid even, thei
prospect of his death has caused a 24-
We nre assiMlinz in the courts our rij;ht to tin
exclusive use ui thj; word "CASTOjClA," uta'
" I'lTCIlKt'SCASTORlA," as ourTr.uk Mark.
I, Dr. Samuel l'itcher, of IlyanniB, Massachusetts
'■ was the originator of " TI I'CHKR'S CAS I'ORIa."
th ■ sume thut has borne and does now bear Uu
f;,v simile signature of CHAS. H. FLETCHER o»
every winpper. This is the original " PITCHER'S
CASTORIA" which lias been used In the homes
of the inoiliers of America for over thirty years
I.ook Carefully at the wrapper aud see that it is
the kind you have always bought, and has the
signature of CHAS. H. FUiTCHER on the
wrapper. No one has authority from me to use
•ay name except The Centaur Company uf which
Chas. H. Fletcher is president.
March 8, 1*97.        SAMUEL PITCHER. M.1).
Tl'llllMportM   for   ltiMifj.li   Killers.
1 Galveston, Muy 23.—Orders have been
received front Washington to charter the
»teiim lighters Bessie nud Laura, The
belief is prevalent here that the lighters
will he used in transporting the horses of
j the "rough riders,*' who arc expected to
embark from here, for Cuba.
I'resell 1 for the Government.
I Newport, I!. L, .May 24.—Citizens have
i inaugurated a movement for tlie purpose
of having the people of lthndc Island
build and equip the fastest torpedo boat
destroyer afloat and present it to the gov-
"Writing to Mrs. Pinkham,
Says:—I have been using your Vege
table Compound and find that it does
all that it is recommended to do. I
have been a sufferer for the last four
years with womb
trouble, weak
bacU and excretions. I wus hardly able to do my
household duties,
and whilo about
my work was so
nervous that
I wus miserable. 1 hud
also given
up in despair, when I
was persuaded to try Lydia E Pink-
hum's Vegetable Compound and today, I am feeling like a new woman —
Mns. Ella McGarvt, Neebe ltoad
Station, Cincinnati, O.
Lydia IC. Plnklmm's Liver Fills
work in unison with tbe Compound,
and are a sure cure for constipation
and sick-headache. Mrs. Pinkham's
Sanative Wash is frequently found of
great value for local application Correspondence is freely solicited by the
Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn,
Mass., and the strictest confidence assured. All druggists sell the Fink-
ham's remedies. The Vegetable Compound in three forma—Liquid, Villa
and Lozenges.
■=5 _   , , Northern Newspaper Union,     «j?
"Printers spok*™ Branch of
American Type Founder's Com'y,
■2*      ™. •»
i ry      <o
Nathan's f
Inks.    I
...   send (or CataloffQQ   0
The goods we offer are
the very beHt in their
line, and customers to
our ready prints ean
save express by having
stock  sent   with   their
weekly shipments*   If
von have not our Blue
Book] semi for oue . . .
JNO. H. OQDEN, Manager.
("arrlesa stuck
Ink and
lor the primer
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Busineaa   Pointer*— Personal   Hotes—
< iirioiiH i-'itrtN—Record or Crimes
mnl < UNuuiticM—Progress of Manufactories—HellKlniiri  Notes.
It will cotft $1,000,000 to feed the In
din us on the various, rerfrrvations.
The harbor of San"Franct&co haa'been
i thoroughly mined during the pa^it two
: week8.
The railroad men in California have
I started a fund to build a battle-ship for
| the government.
In Havana meat is #2 a pound and coffee '2.7, cents a Cup. First-class restaurants are guarded by troops.
A heavy rainfall at Key West has filled
the cisterns and averted a wter famine
among the troops.
J. S. Collins, a prominent resident of
Topeka, Kan., was mysteriously murdered
in bed at his home.
Edward liellanty, author and humanitarian, died Sunday at his home in Chic-
upee. Ma-SS., in the 40th year of his age.
Threo hundred persons lmve been exe-
etiled in Puerto Rico on charge of treason.
Many families are fleeing to the interior.
Weyler and the Oarlists and Republican leaders are deliberately planning to
bring on a revolt in Spain.
A warning to all local boards of health
iu Pennsylvania against' the danger of
smallpox haa been sent out by the state
hoard of-health.
Food is getting scarcer every day in
Havana and the insurgents threaten to
cut off the water supply.
The Philippine insurgent chief Aguin-
aldo has issued a proclamation to his followers at Manila to obey the orders of
Admiral Dewey.
Spaniards at Manila refuse to submit to
the Americans and Admiral Dewey is unwilling to bohibard the town., He hopes
to starve them out.
Great Britain lias as many war vessels
in Asiatic waters as France, Russia-, and
Germany combined) and they are far more
modern and powerful.
Many wealthy Philippine families are
going back to tho islands from Hong
Kong and are taking tho oath of allegiance to the United States.
James Gr, Longstreet son of General
James A. Longstreet, has just been commissioned ns second lieutenant in a battery of light artillery at Atlanta, Ga*.
Joseph Leiter, the phenomenal grain
manipulator of Chicago, has announced
that he will retire from the business when
he has sold out his cash holdings.
Several decided improvements have been
added to tlie plans of four new monitors
for our navy which will render them practically indestructible except by torpedoes,
Correspondence outlining the whole
scheme for revolution in Italy has been
seized by the police at thc residence of
Mine. Knlicieff, the noted Nihilist in
The restoration of Independence hall,
Philadelphia, has progressed" so rapidly
lhat it is expected the formal opening uf
tho historic structure can ho held on the
Fourth  of July.
The Mexican minister ut Washington
has been informed by his government that
Mexico has taken all necessary precautions to prevent Spanish filibustering expeditions from invading Texas.
Packing and shipping firms oi Chicago
have asked congress to impose retaliatory
duty against France on account of rates
fixed by that country en lard and sausage from the United States.
The house of representatives has adopted the resolution to submit to the states
a proposition to amend tho constitution
so as to provide for the election of senators
by a direct vote of the people.
Spanish refugees recently arrived in Jamaica from Havana say that poor people
are dying of starvation in Havana while
even tlie soldiers are wretchedly Ted. Haw
food costs in the market about $5 per day
for a single person.
A New York dispute., snys that in consequence of the lack of greenbacks treasury notes and silver certificates the United States is paying out gold over the
counter as well as settling ils debit balance at the clearing house in gold.
The navy department it is said, will
not send eoal to the Philippines, as it is
probable that Dewey has all he needs.
It is known tliat there was a large amount
of coal stored ut Manila and this must
have been captured by Dewey.
The Painton electric boat, it is churned,
will accomplish the feat of crossing the
Atlantic in three days. The speed claimed
is forty knots an hour. Tho noise incident to steamship machinery will, it is
said, bo done away with, and tho saving
in coal bo one-half. The ten propellor*
will be screws driven by dynamos.
According to an old docket in the pos*-
session of a Maine justice of the peace
Admiral Dewey was onco fined $25 for
thiushing a drunken marine who .had
sought a qaurrel with him during a visit
to the navy yard at Portsmouth. Dewey
paid the $25 cheerfully, remarking that it
was worth that much to havo had the
pleasure of thrashing sueh a disgrace to
tho United States navy.
A cablegram from 1,-ondon states that
the out; mile paced record of 1:U5 3*5,
lield jointly by Eddie McDullie of Boston
and J. Wi tStocks of Knglaud, haa boon
broken by J. Piatt lletts, who but recently returned from Australia, 'lhe new
time is 1,36 flat.
As the result of recent exchanges between officials of tho state department
ot Washington and tho French embassy
an agreeable understanding is said to
have been readied which gives assurance
of a continuance of the traditional friend'
ship existing between tho United States
and France.   •
Damage to the amount of $350,000 was
caused at Toledo, Ohio, by a fire which
destroyed tho six-story building at Superior and Jefferson streets, occupied by
Dowc & Snell, wholesale grocers. The
plant of the Toledo Blade, adjoining, was
considerably damnged, Tlte falling of a
wall carried down Fireman 'Herman T.
Bishop, Kiser Trepinski and Doc Wells,
who uro believed to have perished
Paymaster General Stanton has recommended to Secretary Alger the appointment of 18 additional paymasters for thc
army, in addition to tne 20 now in service.
General Stanton has also submitted estimates aggregating $:i0,000,000 for the pay
of the regular and volunteer army for the
six months beginning July 1 and ending
December 81, on the basts of the number
of volunteers already called for nnd the
regular army at its war strength.
'lite public and the press at St Petersburg are not evincing great interest in
tho future of the Philippine islands. Much
hostility is manifested towarus any
scheme by whnh the United Stales, Great
Britain aud Germany individually or
jointly art to have possession of the islands, und some of the papers urge the
Russian government to endeavor to obtain from Spain n lease of some of the
Philippine islands in order that they may
serve as a Russian base in lhe Pacific.
The fight at Byaracuse, Kew York,
tween "Kid" McCoy and Gus Kuhlin, the
latter of Cleveland, resulted in a victory
hn1 McCoy after 20 rounds, 'iuree thousand persons were in the Alhambru where
the fight was held. There was little betting on the result and the showing made
by Kuhlin was a surprise. He stood a lot
of punishment and was always ready to
come back for more. He was apparently
strong at tho finish. McCoy says he will
now meet Goddard and then Choynski.
There was a great difference in the weight
of the men McCoy, according to his statement, weighing 157 pounds, and Kuhlin,
according to Billy Madden, his manager,
tipping the scales at ISO pounds. Sixty
per cent of tho gate receipts are to be
divided between the men, McCoy taking
75 per cent and Ruhlin 25 per cent in
place of a $2500 purse.
Thetroops of rough riders at Fort Meade
have orders to start for Chickiunauga.
Fully 10,000 peoplpe from the northern
hills cities visited the fort to say farewell to their friends and relatives.
A great fire has broken out in tho Zol-
lern mine in Prussia. It is feared that
at least 45 miners have perished.
The Prix du Jockey Club (French derby), of $27>(0, for 3-year-olds, ij miles,
wus run Sunday. Cardo-Fou was first,
Dex second and Cohabat third.
Robert J. Dodds, councilman from the
Fourth ward, dropped dead while riding
his bicycle on the LakeUnion path in
Seattle, Wash. Mr. DoddSiiho-d been having considerable trouble with his heart,
and to this is attributed his sudden death.
The U. S. 8. Hist, formerly the yacht
Thespia, has arrived at Newport, K. t., "for
the Rhode Island naval reserves, who are
enlisting in the navy for patrol duty. She
mounts five guns.
The United States commerce destroyer
Columbia, which has been at anchor at
Tompkinsville, coaling and provisioning,
after a tour of duty with the North Atlantic patrol, has weighed anchor and proceeded to sea.
An epidemic of measles and pneumonia
has broken out in tlie Fifth regiment of
Missouri volunteers at Jefferson barracks.
Six patients are in a dangerous condition
and were removed to the eity hospital today.
Troop*    Will   Go   I.atiT—\\ iiKlilimion
Volunteers .Not of the 1'irni Regi-
ineiitM to I.i'ii % ■(*-—Oreffonlana Will
Go— IteR-ular Army Hoy* AmuOK
TlioHe Clio Me ii.
Snn   Frnneinco'H   Knthuslantlc   Welcome to the Cltlxen  Soldiers.
San Francisco, May 21.—Over 3000 volunteers arrived this morning from eastern states. All night long trains bearing
the troops wero rushed into Oakland, the
last section arriving about 7 this morning.
When the men arrived inside of the
bay they wero taken in charge by the ladies of tlie Red Cross society, who had
been up all night preparing refreshments
for them. Each man wns served with
sandwiches and coffee and presented with
a California rose. Thc men were overwhelmed with kindness and gave cheer
upon cheer for tne society.
As they marched up Market street on
tlieir wny to their camping grounds, they
were given a reception uy thousands of
people who lined the sidewalks. Flags
were waved and as they passed the Street
comers thc soldiers were showered with
There are now 11,000 of Uncle Sam's
men now quartered in the city and about
6000 moro are scheduled to arrive next
lite Nebraska volunteers are fortunate
iu that they brought 10 days' rations.
Hence there hns been no opportunity for
complaint in the serving of meals at
proper hours. The men assigned to duty
, in the cook's department were not forced
to forage for combustibles and in this
respect tho Nebraskans have fared better
than most of thc volunteers when they
first arrived.
Won*   Service   With   Merrltt.
Washington, May 21.—Colonel Itussell
li. Harrison has submitted a petition to
the department asking that the 150th
Indiana be assigned to service in the Pril-
Senator Teller hns also presented a request of the Colorado 'infantry to be sent
with General Merritt.
Spanlah Wiii-nlilpa Mny Take Fuel ai
a \.-\, r„„i,,llHiul I'ort.
San Francisco. May 22.~The Charleston
Is well on her way to Manila. The l>'g
j cruiser passed thiou*rh the Golden Gate
at 8:30 this morning after having been
anchored ln the stream all night. She adjusted her compasses at an early hour
ami then paased up the bay through the
Kaecoon straits and past the docks on the
northern frontage of the city. Every
steam vessel in the harbor blew au revolr
to Captain Glass and his crew. None of
the forts ill the harbor saluted the vessel but the demonstration made by the
0000 soldiers gathered at the Presidio was
tremendous. When the vessel was sighted coming down the bay the soldiers gathered on the beach to bid hcr bon voyage.
They lined the beach for a mile and cheer
upon cheer rang out from the men who
are -to soon follow the Charleston to
the scene of Admiral Dewey's triumph.
The Charleston's big siren answered tho
boys on the boacii time and time again
und the whistling was heard from one
end of the city to the other. Never did
a war vessel leaving this harbor receive
such a send-off as was given the Charleston, which was the lirst of the American
fleet to bo built on tlio Fucltlc coast. Sho
was launched from the Union Iron Works
in tlUs" city 10 years ago and was ono
of the "nest eggs" of the present American navy.
AVuMltliiutoi,   Hoy*  Left  Oat.
San Francisco. May 22.—Major General
Otis has issued the following goneral order:
"Tho First California and the Second
Oregon, United States volunteers, and one
battalion of the Fourteenth United States
Infantry, and -a detachment of California
heavy artillery consisting or an officer and
50 .men, will constitute a brigade of the
expeditionary forces about to depart from
this port, and ls placed under the command of Brigadier General Thomas M.
Anderson, United States volunteers. The
vessels designated to transport this command are the City ot Pekin, the City of
Sydney and the Australia.
"Tlie First California regiment will ship
on the Pekin .tomorrow, the 23d inst..
at 8 a. m. The headquarters and two battalions of the Second Oregon regiment will
ship on the steamer Australia Tuesday
morning, the 21th inst., reporting at Pier
No. 7,Ocean Steamship Company's dock,
at 8 a. m. Tho headquarters and a battalion of the Fourteenth United States
Infantry, a battalion of the Second regiment of heavy artillery will report at the
Pacific Mull Company's wharf for shipment of Oregon and a detachment of the
California heavy artillery will report at
tho Pacific Mall Company's wharf for
shipment on the City.of Sydney at 8 a. m.
on tho 24th Inst. Orders affecting the
medical attendance of the troops, also
supply departments and concerning the
freighting of vessels have been or will
be issued In due season, and executed
so that the vessels may Immediately depart as soon as the troops are placed on
Gen.   Anderson'-,   Stuff.
San Francisco, May 22—Brigadier General Anderson arrived today from Portland, Ore., and tomorrow will go on board
the steamer Australia, which Is already
loaded with supplies and Is ready for the
reception of troops. He will have charge
of the advance brigade of the Manila expedition. He Is accompanied by Lieutenant Clark ot the Fourteenth infantry,
who Is his aide-de-camp. Major J. R.
Jones, who nuns from Omaha, will be
the quartermaster of the expedition. Major R, 13. Thompson of the Bignal corps,
who arrived- from Tampa, will be the
chief signal officer.
Arrfvul   of   Idaho   Troops.
Today's arrival of troops Included two
battalions of the First regiment of Idaho.
They were received by the ladles of the
Red Cross Society. Many of tho men
had no uniforms, some of them were
poorly dressed, but all of them looked
well. The fact Is that but two companies of the eight, that Is to say, 168 men
out of 697, are fully equipped, and only
about 210 hnve Springfield rilles, the others being unarmed. Still, though short
of the outward visible signs of the soldier, they havo a good supply of blankets
and enough to eat Before marching
to Camp Richmond the men were presented with fruit and llowors galore.
Missouri Soldiers Killed nnd Fatally
Injured In a Trnln Wreck.
Iion-lon, May 1U.A dispatch to the Star
from Montreal says Senor Polo hns secured, by cable, a coal depot near St. Pierre,
Miquelon, a French colony on the south
coats of Newfoundland, at which the Cadiz squadron will coal previous to attacking the Atlantic seaboard of the United
States while the Cape Verde squadron
draws oil' the squadrons commanded by
Sampson and Schley.
New York, .May 10.—A Montreal special lo tlie World confirms the London
report I tiat Senor Polo Iiiih an mined for
coal at St. Pierre, Newfoundland, for the
Spanish ileet.
tterninii Gnnnera.
Chicago, .May 10.—A special to the
.lournal from Washington says*.
Information bus reached tho stato de-
partmont that German gunners have been
assigned to tbe Spanish Ileet Miring out
at Oldls,
Tho (jcrmnn ambassador will neither
affirm nor deny the report. The Btalc de-
partmont will interogate him.
British  Soldier Shot.
Gibraltar, Muy 10.—A number of liritish soldiers, who were out boating yesterday ofternoon, attempted to land on
Spanish territory, whereupon tho sentry
fired upon them nnd wounded one man.
In Monroe, thi-* counly, an ambitious
hen has produced a war egg which laya
every ono so far reported in the shade.
The old lady wbo owns tihe hen went
out one day to gather eggs and found
one bearing the cabalistic letters "G. S.
H." The find created much excitement
among tlie women of Monroe and they
quickly gathered. They all agreed It waa
prophetic of something, but of what, puzzled them.
One lady suggested that It meant
"Give Sinners Help." Another suggested that it meant "Gods Sends Help."
Still another said lt meant that "God
Saves Heathens." Another declared It
meant that "God Sends Harmony."
Finally one old lady, noted for her
religious devotion, w<ho had been saying
little, sprang to hen* feot and vehemently-
declared Uhat tho letters Btood for "Give
Spain Hell." All present agreed that her
Interpretation was correct.—Sallna Press.
Chattanooga, May 21.— One mnn ia
dead and two fatally injured as a result
of the wreck this morning on the railway
between Chattanooga and ihe volunteer
camp at Cliicknmnuga. Tile dead and injured all belong to the First regiment
of Missouri volunteer infantry. Tlie list
of fatalities:
George Walker, artificer, Company D,
Alfred Lone, private, both logs broken,
will die.
Harvard Barlaski, private, leg broken,
internally  injured, will  die.
K. R. Richards, first lieutenant Company II, badly cut about the anna and
There were many othcra badly, but not
fatally injured.
The military train was standing on the
track just beyond the crossing of the
Belt Mne, half mile from Kossvillo. It
wua crashed into by the regular southbound passenger train, the locomotive of
which jammed into the horse car of the
rear of tho military train and completely
wrecked this and thc boggagc ear, which
wiib the next one forward. The killed
and badly, injured men were all on the
horse car. The hones of the officers, valuable animals, were nil killed.
The forward couch of thc military train
was badly shaken up, but none of the oo-
cupunts wero injured.
I'realdcntlul Nominations.
Washington, Muy 23.—The president hns
nominated William W. Itockhill, of thc
District of Columbia, to lie minster to
Greece, Koumunia and Servia, and
Roundsville Wild-nan of California, now
consul at Hong Kong, to bc consul general at Hong Kong.
Faved from Bear, by Giving Them a
When Henry Baker, a lad of 17, did
not come home to dinner the other day.
snys the Buffalo News, his father started out Into the cane patch, half a mile
from the house, to look for hlm. Wheu
he got there lie heard the sound of
fiddling, aud knowing Hull his boy generally took his fiddle along villi hiin
to beguile Hie lime when lie got tired
of work, be I bought the youngster was
having a time all by himself, and be
got rather mad because tbe boy did not
remember the time and come to dinner promptly.
l'ushlug his way through the caue, he
came upon nu ojienlug, and peering
through lhe scattered stalks, be saw a
nitwt astonishing scene. Perched upon
a stump was his f*iu fiddling away for
dear life, with streams of perspiration
pouring down his face, while his countenance expressed tbe utmost fear.
Right ln front of him were three
bears, all sealed ou Iheir hauuehes,
seemingly ns If enjoying Ibe music.
Whenever the tune was lively all three
would nod their heads nnd move their
bodies, nnd seemed to be the most Interested critics. Whenever the violinist's band grew tired and the music
slackened the bears growled and
showed their displeasure by opening
their savage-looking mouths. Then tlie
boy's anu would move more rapidly
and tbe strains would start up again.
evidently much to the pleasure ot thu
The boy's father was so dumbfounded at first that be could uot move, but
a second later, recovering bis self-possession, he turned and ruu to the bouse,
and he and the hired mnu got their
guns and started back to tbe cane
patch. They got there Just In time, as
tbe boy had fallen forward ou the
stump in a dead falut, and the two
lnrger bears were moving toward bim,
growling ns If disappointed at Hie stoppage of their musical treat. Both the
men tired simultaneously, bringing
down two of the bears, while the third
oue shuffled off into the forest.
Young Baker was taken to the house
and soon revived. He stated that Just
as he was getting ready to go to the
houee, having his bow lu his hnnd, tbe
bears eame upon him very suddently.
As they udvauced toward hlm, growling, he started to run, but thought he
could not get awny. Instantly his
hands touched the strings of his violin, and he noticed that tbe bears stood
up ns If listening. Hit by a happy ln-
spirntlou, lie Jumped upon n stump and
began playing. He wns delighted to
see tlie bears were greatly pleased at
this aud they stood off at a distance
and he fiddled nway for dear life. Several times be slopped, and whenever
he did so they growled so ominously
thnt lie liegnn playing again, hoping
with every breath that help would
come from the house.
It Is a queer story, but young Baker's
father vouched for the truth of lt, and
he points to two big benraklns on the
parlor floor ns evidences that should
convince anybody.
A Belsj-lan Who Made Hie Living aa a
Graveyard  Orator.
Wast de Kelkow, a Belgian of aristocratic descent, hns fallen on evil dnys
lu Paris. He bas given himself up to
the police so ns to avoid begging in the
streets, anil has been accommodated
with a temporary home In the Central
Depot. His story is a strange one. After having spent his patrimony he hnd
to.live by his wits. He accordingly set
up as a graveyard orator. His plan
was to follow a funeral nnd to Inquire
about tbe life and career of the dead
person. Then when the interment was
ever he stood up st tlie graveyard arid
descanted on the virtues of the deceased. This cnused the mourners to
regard him as an old friend of their
defunct relative, so they thanked hlm
tenrfuly and Invited him to the banquets prepared for them at some restaurant near the cemetery.
The Belgian was thus enabled to live
on funeral baked ments, otherwise cold
sausages, cbareuterlc, and occasionally
chicken. . The supply was usually po
copious that Wast de Kelkow put fragments of tbe fenst In his pockets, so
that he could subsist until another
funeral gave him a chance of obtaining
more food, ns well ns money, for he
was occasionally tipped by mourners,
who relished, or were moved by his sepulchral eloquence. At last, however,
the Belgian fouud that bis black clothes
were becoming too seedy, and as be
could not afford a new suit of the.solemn color he surrendered to the pollee,
charging himself with having obtained
money under false pretenses, lie Is
now thoroughly enjoying tbc shelter of
the depot, and looks forward to finishing the winter lu, a snug -prison, free
from csrklng care aud from the neccs-'
Blty of delivering f'uncrnl orations over
dead persons whom he had never seen.
10U,00O  Mustered   In.
Washington, May 23.—Tlio mustcring
figures received at tlie war department
sliow up to this time 1011,000 volunteers
have taken the oath of allegiance to support tlio United Stales government.
The World moves, but It does not move
so fast ns to carry the human being away
from the things that aro human. Call it
atavism or what not, this civilized man Is
Just as ready for fight as wore his bar-
•harous ancestors. More than they he has
courago and endurance. The only difference between him and them Is not In desire to fight, but ln the reasons which be
recognizes as worth a light.—St. Louis Republic. -
At sea level an object 100 feet high is
visible a little ovcr 13 miles. H BOO feot
high it is visible nearly 30 miles.
In many parts of France the coffin of
a peasant woman is borne to tlte grave
upon the shoulders of women.
Australian l.aml Grants.
Tbe Australians, resemble us In hnr.
Ing au immense tract of laud at tbe
disposition of the state. They came
Into poBeBslon much later, when waits
hinds were much more accessible, and
before they were covered by traditions
of uny sort, and when thc air had become charged with the spirit of expert
mentation. Tbey have accordingly
tried to do various things with tne.
land, which we never thought of.
South Australia, for instance, had the
plnii of giving grants of land to Binull
co-operative associations, to be managed by trustees, and implied with capital by a loan from the state of nut
more thnn $260 a bead. The state, In
Bhort, agreed to do what our Populists think It ought to do—lend money
to Ihe farmers nt a low rate pf Interest.
Some of these associations were plainly communistic, aud the members were
often brought together simply by poverty. Ab a whole, they have not succeeded. Some have broken up, but otli-
crs remain, nnd pay the government Its
Interest, biit no one expects that lt will
ever get back Its principal.—Atlantic.
in your pocket, if you buy
Schillings Best baking powder, and use only one heaping teaspoonful to a quart of
When the dumb hour, clothed in black,
Ilrings the dreams about my bed.
Call me not so often  back.
Silent voices of the dead, ,
Toward the lowland ways behind me,
And  the sunlight  that  is gone!
Call  me rather,  silent voices.
Forward   to   the  starry   track
Glimmering up the heights  behind me
On, and always on!
When you are going from one room to
another to light gas, ulways carry two
matches. If you carry but one. lt will go
out; If you curry two, lt won't.—Roxbury
"This naval engagement business Isn't
as funny as It might be. 1 notice that a
shell entered one of the officer's staterooms at Manila and burst there."
"I Buppose the officer woke up?"
"Very likely."
"Probably he dreamed It was his wife
calling him.'!—Cleveland Pain Dealer.
Stat, of Ohio, City of Toledo, Lucas Co., ...
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he I* th.
senior tiartner of the IItmi of F. J. Cheney Hb
Co., doing business In the City of Toledo, County and Slate aforesuld, and that said firm will
pay the sum of ONE 1I1INI.HK1) DOLLARS
for each and every case of Catarrh that can
not be cured by the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
Swom and subscribed to before me and subscribed in my presence, this 6th day of December,  A.  D.   18S6. A.   W.   QLBASON,
tSeal.) Notary Publlo.
Hall's Catarrh Cure ls taken Internally, and
acta directly on the blood and mucouB surface,
of the system.   Send for testimonials, free.
F.  J, CHENEY * CO., Toledo. O.
Sold by druggists, 75c.
HaH'a Family Pllle are the hest.
The first printing press in the United
States was introduced in 1029.
Permanently Cured.  N o fits or nervouaoe.
sifter il.-sl day's use or Dr. Kline's Qreat
N.TVr Restorer. Send for FKKK Stf.oo trial
bottle and treatise. DR. R. H. KUHE, Ltd., 931)
A roh street, Philadelphia, Ft.
Thc city, of Damascus, in Syria, is so
ancient tliat no record of its origin can
be discovered in any written histories.
PIso's Cure for Consumption ls the best
of all cough cures.—George W. Lotz,
Fabucher, La., August 26, 1895.
Few natives of India eat more than
twice a dny, and thousands only once.
A powder to be shaken into the shoes.
At this season your feet feel swollen, nervous, and hot, and get tired easily. If yoa
have smarting feet or tight shoes, try
Allen's Foot-Ease. It cools the feet ana
makes walking easy. Cures swollen and
sweating feet, blisters and callous spots.
Relieves corns imd bunions of all pain and
gives rest and comfort Ten thousand testimonials of cures. Try it (o(Mi/. Sold by
all druggists aud shoe stores for 25c. gent
by mail Tor 25c in stamps. Trial package
FREE. Address Allen S. Olmsted, £«
Roy, New York.
A Bponge with thc great circumference
of 5 feet 0 inches hus been taken from the
waters of Iliscayne Buy, Forida.
No pei-son in Norway mny spend more
thun three pence nt one visit in a pubiie
Both tho method and results when
Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant
and refreshing to the taste, and acts
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers and cures habitual
constipation. Syrup of Figs is the
only remedy of its kind ever produced, pleasing to the taste and acceptable to the stomach, prompt in
its action and truly beneficial in its
effects, prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable substances, its
many excellent qualities commend it
to all and have made it the most
popular remedy known.
Syrup of Figs is for sale in 60
cent bottles by all leading druggists. Any reliable druggist who
may not have it on hond will procure it promptly for any ono who
wishes to try it. Do not accept any
SAH ffiAKQItao, CAL.
Best Reputation.
Beit Paint for Dealer or Consumer.
Color Cards Sent Fr«.
Cleveland Oil & Paint Mfg. Co.,
Trolley Car Ambulanoes.
Trolley oar ambulances.are to {j>e Introduced lu tbc city of Pittsburg, running Independently over all the street!
car tracks as called for.
■.m*,a.T,.l.dn.a.<]r will -loll. Tkra*
turn wttl n.k. yoa fl betMf.   o*M It tmm
raw -tratilat «r aa-r whole..1. diui brat, at-
from Mm* * Holme. Druf Oa, Saaitla.
Hi n. v,
No. 22,  'OS.
A man kicks more from habit than
from actual necessity.
One man's calmness  Is  frequently
th* cause of another man's storm.
| Beat Cough Syrup. Tast*. Oo™
Id timo.   Sold hy aniBRlsls.
its. EL


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